Principle of fluorescence
Download
1 / 31

Principle of fluorescence - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 389 Views
  • Uploaded on

Principle of fluorescence. Outline. Luminescence : fluorescence or phosphorescence? Jablonski diagram Characteristics of fluorescence emission Fluorescence lifetime and quantum yield Quantum mechanic behind Quenching Beer-Lambert law Biochemical fluorescence. phosphorescence.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about ' Principle of fluorescence' - sawyer-eaton


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

Outline
Outline

  • Luminescence : fluorescence or phosphorescence?

  • Jablonski diagram

  • Characteristics of fluorescence emission

  • Fluorescence lifetime and quantum yield

  • Quantum mechanic behind

  • Quenching

  • Beer-Lambert law

  • Biochemical fluorescence


Phosphorescence
phosphorescence

  • Phosphorescence – electron go back to ground state from triplet excited state (which is forbidden). Thus, it has lower rate about 103~100 s-1 (life time≈ms~s)

Pic. from : http://www.glassner.com/andrew/cg/research/fluphos/fluphos.htm


Fluorescence
Fluorescence

  • Fluorescence – electron go back to ground state from singlet excited state. Fluorescence has emission rate about 108 s-1 (lifetime≈ns).

Pic. From : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Fluorescent_minerals_hg.jpg


Jablonski diagram
Jablonski diagram

  • Jablonski diagram can schematically tell us the fluorescence activity. It is proposed by Professor Alexander Jablonski in 1935 to describe absorption and emission of light.




Exception of mirror image
Exception of mirror image

  • Relaxation time is much smaller than emission, ΔE is much bigger than emission.

  • Excimer – excited state dimer.

  • Influence of solvent – pH, O2…et

fluorescein


Emission characteristic stoke s shift
Emission characteristic – Stoke’s shift

  • Obviouly, form the Jablonski diagram of previous page, we know energy of emission light is less than energy of absorption light.

  • This energy shift is called “Stoke’s shift”, usually shown in diagram by wavelength or wavenumber difference.

  • Q1 and Q0 are energies of vibration taken by surround molecules.Q1≈Q0



Fluorescence lifetime
Fluorescence lifetime

  • First order rate equation!

  • Unfortunately, there’s also contained nonradiative decay in nature.

  • ko-1 is called natural lifetime, (ko+knr)-1 is real lifetime.


Quantum yield
Quantum yield

  • Definition is is the ration of the number of photons emitted to the number of photons absorbed. That is emission efficiency.

  • Quantum yield can be calculated from standard quantum yield.



Quenching
Quenching

  • Enery of excited state could be taken by other substance, this process is called fluorescence quenching.

  • Collisional (dynamics) quenching and static (complex- forming) quenching are most often process in quenching.


Collisional quenching
Collisional quenching

  • Oxygen, halogen, amines, and electron-deficient molecule often act as quenchers.

  • In simplest quenching, stern-volmer equation holds

    KD is stern-volmer quenching constant, kq is bimolecular constant, τ0 is unquenched lifetime.


Static quenching
Static quenching

  • Energy is taken by forming complex.

  • Combine with

    collisional quenching


Modify stern volmer plots
Modify Stern-Volmer plots

  • Some of fluorphores are accessibile and some aren’t for quenchers.


Time scale of molecular processes in solution
Time scale of molecular processes in solution

  • Is quenching rapidly happened?

  • Ex. quenching by O2, which has diffusion coefficient 2.5 x 10-5 cm2/s. The average distance of an O2 can diffuse in 10ns is given by Eistein equation

  • About 7 nm. Concentration of quenching would process is

  • In 25 oC water, oxygen dissolve is about 10-4 M


Optical density
Optical density

  • In optics, density is the transmittance of an optical element for a given length and a given wavelength.

  • In fluorescence, optical

    density indicates us the

    absorption of fluorescent

    solution.

d


Beer lambert law
Beer-Lambert law

  • Absorption of light go through a substance is proportional to the effective cross section(σ), concentration of molecules(n) and intensity(I).

  • Rewrite the Beer-Lambert law

    where c is concentration (M) and ε is the extinction coefficient (M-1cm-1)


Extinction coefficient
Extinction coefficient

  • Extinction coefficient is calibrated by a fluorescent solution with width 1 cm and concentration 1 mole per liter.


Inner filter effect ife
Inner filter effect (IFE)

  • Solution with optical density absorbs not only excitation light but also emission light.

  • Excitation IEF

  • Emission IEF – absorbs by solute or fluorphores

  • Correction of IFE could be wrote down in the following formula

  • Usually, solution with OD<0.05 avoids IFE.


Biochemical fluorophores
Biochemical fluorophores

  • Intrinsic fluorphores

  • Extrinsic fluorphores

  • DNA probes

  • Chemical sensing probes

  • Fluorscent protein



Intrinsic fluorphores1
Intrinsic fluorphores

  • Vitamine A – Retinol, in liver stellate cell and retina.

Retinol


Extrinsic fluorphores
Extrinsic fluorphores

  • Eg. FITC, rhodamine – conjugate with protein, dextran, antibody…etc. for labeling specific target.

fluorescence

wavelength


Extrinsic fluorphores1
Extrinsic fluorphores

  • Different Stoke’s shift of

    rhodamine derivatives.

wavelength

1.Fluorescein

2.Rhodamine 6G

3.Tetramethylrhodamine

4.Lissamine rhodamine B

5.Texas Red


Dna probes
DNA probes

  • Hoechst33342 (binding to minor groove of DNA)

Red: rhodamine dextran blue: hoechst33342


Fluorescent protein
Fluorescent protein

  • GFP – Green fluorescence protein

  • Extracted from jellyfish

    Aequorea victoria.

  • Vector contained DNA

    of GFP is used in cell

    transfection.



As a reporter
As a reporter

  • GFP vector

  • Put in liposome

  • Place into cells

    by injection or fusion

  • Use as NFkB reporter

EGFP vector


ad