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  • Muhammad Zain Rasheed

FC in Public Health: Current Status and Future Directions

Fluorescence Correlation Spectroscopy (FCS) is a widely used technique in public health for measuring the concentration and mobility of small molecules and proteins in biological samples. It is based on the principle of measuring the fluctuation in fluorescence intensity of a sample over time, which is directly proportional to the concentration of the molecules in the sample. The technique is highly sensitive and can detect very small changes in concentration and mobility. In public health, FCS is used to study various biological systems and processes related to human health. For example, FCS is used to study the interactions between viruses and host cells, the dynamics of protein-protein interactions and protein-ligand interactions, and the effects of drugs on biological systems. FCS has also been applied to the study of disease pathology, including cancer and neurodegenerative diseases. In the future, FCS is expected to continue to play an important role in public health research. Advances in technology, such as the development of new fluorescence probes and improved instrumentation, are expected to further increase the sensitivity and resolution of the technique. Additionally, the use of FCS in combination with other techniques, such as mass spectrometry and imaging, is expected to provide a more comprehensive understanding of biological systems and processes related to human health. Furthermore, the application of FCS in public health will be increasingly useful in the diagnosis, prognosis, and development of new therapeutics for various diseases.

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