A mouse, postmortem, was placed into the scanner and imaged over a volume around the head region with a step size of . The mouse was orientated such that the top of the head was pointing toward the joint between the sensor planes. All experiments were performed in accordance with the UK Home Office Animals Scientific Procedures Act (1986). Sufficient deionized water was used to couple just the part of the mouse being imaged. Excitation light () was introduced into the volume in backward mode through both sensors. Three reconstructions were completed, one for each planar sensor independently and another for the L-shaped sensor. Figure 8 shows maximum intensity projections of the same region in three different directions: -projection (looking through sensor Y), -projection (looking through sensor X), and -projection (looking along between the sensors). For each view, three images are given, corresponding to that formed using data from sensor X only, sensor Y only, and both sensors X and Y, i.e., the L-shaped sensor. As with the leaf phantom, the reconstructions from the planar sensors show structures that run parallel to the sensor while suppressing perpendicular structures. The L-shaped sensor gives a more complete reconstruction. Several features of the murine cerebral vasculature are visible in this image, including the superior sagittal sinus, transverse sinus, and the inferior cerebral vein, as well as the retinal vasculature of the eyes.