Affiliation: University of Strathclyde
- Sporicidal effects of high-intensity 405 nm visible light on endospore-forming bacteriaMichelle Maclean
The Robertson Trust Laboratory for Electronic Sterilisation Technologies, University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, Scotland
Photochem Photobiol 89:120-6. 2013....
- The role of oxygen in the visible-light inactivation of Staphylococcus aureusM MacLean
The Robertson Trust Laboratory for Electronic Sterilisation Technologies, Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering, University of Strathclyde, Royal College Building, Glasgow, Scotland, United Kingdom
J Photochem Photobiol B 92:180-4. 2008..aureus, thus providing supporting evidence that the nature of the mechanism occurring within the visible-light-exposed staphylococci is photodynamic inactivation through the photo-excitation of intracellular porphyrins...
- 405 nm light exposure of osteoblasts and inactivation of bacterial isolates from arthroplasty patients: potential for new disinfection applications?R S McDonald
University of Strathclyde, Bioengineering Unit, Wolfson Centre, 06 Rottenrow, Glasgow, Strathclyde G4 0NW
Eur Cell Mater 25:204-14. 2013..HINS-light could have potential for development as a method of disinfection to reduce transmission of bacteria during arthroplasty, with wider applications in diverse surgical procedures involving implantation of a medical device...
- Environmental decontamination of a hospital isolation room using high-intensity narrow-spectrum lightM MacLean
Robertson Trust Laboratory for Electronic Sterilisation Technologies ROLEST, University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, UK
J Hosp Infect 76:247-51. 2010..The findings provide strong evidence that HINS-light EDS, used as a supplementary procedure, can make a significant contribution to bacterial decontamination in clinical environments...
- Lethal effects of high-intensity violet 405-nm light on Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Candida albicans, and on dormant and germinating spores of Aspergillus nigerL E Murdoch
The Robertson Trust Laboratory for Electronic Sterilisation Technologies, Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering, University of Strathclyde, Royal College Building, 204 George Street, Glasgow, Scotland G1 1XW, United Kingdom
Fungal Biol 117:519-27. 2013....