Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Spectroscopy
Scientific Community
 
Become a Member | Sign in
Home>News>This Article
  News
Return

HORIBA Scientific Introduces a New Series of Scientific Imaging Cameras

Published: Friday, May 16, 2014
Last Updated: Friday, May 16, 2014
Bookmark and Share
New EMCCD and Scientific CMOS cameras are perfect for low light imaging applications.

HORIBA Scientific has announced the release of three new scientific imaging cameras, e.g., EFiS, AToR and iRiS. These three new cameras are complementing the existing scientific cameras line already offered by HORIBA Scientific.

Dedicated to low light imaging applications such as fluorescence imaging, astronomy, X-ray tomography and single molecule detection, the EFiS, AToR and iRiS are the ideal candidates when photons are scarce or when fast temporal acquisition is required. A choice of several software is offered with these cameras, depending on the customer budget and application.

The EFiS is a scientific frame transfer EMCCD camera with a 1004x1002 sensor size enabling optimum data resolution. The frame transfer technology adds the benefit of not requiring a mechanical shutter for ultra-fast data acquisition.

The AToR is a scientific interline EMCCD camera with a sensor size of 658x496 pixels. The interline transfer technology allows very short integration times without image smearing. Competitively priced, the AToR is the ideal candidate for low light application with limited budget.

Finally, the iRiS is a 4.2 Megapixel Scientific CMOS camera. The 2048x2048 sensor size enables a large field of view and ultimate image resolution. The iRiS Scientific CMOS camera combines ultra-low noise, extreme sensitivity, wide dynamic range and high resolution.

“The addition of these new cameras enable the Optical Spectroscopy Division of HORIBA Scientific to address the imaging and microscopy markets and complement perfectly our existing line of spectroscopy scientific cameras such as the Synapse, Syncerity or Symphony II,” said Eric Teboul, Director of Optical Spectroscopy Division.


Further Information

Join For Free

Access to this exclusive content is for Technology Networks Premium members only.

Join Technology Networks Premium for free access to:

  • Exclusive articles
  • Presentations from international conferences
  • Over 2,900+ scientific posters on ePosters
  • More than 4,200+ scientific videos on LabTube
  • 35 community eNewsletters


Sign In



Forgotten your details? Click Here
If you are not a member you can join here

*Please note: By logging into TechnologyNetworks.com you agree to accept the use of cookies. To find out more about the cookies we use and how to delete them, see our privacy policy.

Related Content

Horiba Scientific to Host Two Day Ramanfest Conference
Conference will illustrate the current state of advanced applied Raman spectroscopy through presentations and discussions from today's leaders in this field from both academia and industry.
Wednesday, January 15, 2014
Scientific News
The Power of Three
Overlooked portion of cell “death receptor” critical in some cancers, autoimmune diseases.
Revealing the Secrets of 19th Century Fashion Industry
The dye industry of the 19th century was fast-moving and international, according to a state-of-the-art analysis of four purple dresses.
How Nanoparticles Damage Immune Cells
New evidence points to protein oxidation, a common means of molecular damage.
Single Molecule Detection of Contaminants, Explosives or Diseases
A technique that combines the ultrasensitivity of surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) with a slippery surface invented by Penn State researchers will make it feasible to detect single molecules of a number of chemical and biological species from gaseous, liquid or solid samples.
Extracting Uranium from Seawater
An ultra-high-resolution technique used for the first time to study polymer fibers that trap uranium in seawater may cause researchers to rethink the best methods to harvest this potential fuel for nuclear reactors.
Innovation Boosts Study of Fragile Biological Samples
Researchers have found a simple new way to study very delicate biological samples – like proteins at work in photosynthesis and components of protein-making machines called ribosomes – at the atomic scale using SLAC's X-ray laser.
Clues for Battling Botulism
Scientists decipher details of deadly toxin's cloaking mechanism that could guide development of new vaccines, treatments.
The US ARL in Maryland Combines Raman Spectroscopy and AFM
Characterizing electrochemical energy storage materials.
Closing the Loop on an HIV Escape Mechanism
Research team finds that protein motions regulate virus infectivity.
New Analysis Technique for Chiral Activity in Molecules
Professor Hyunwoo Kim of the Chemistry Department and his research team have developed a technique that can easily analyze the optical activity of charged compounds by using nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy.
Skyscraper Banner

Skyscraper Banner
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters
 
Access to the latest scientific news
Exclusive articles
Upload and share your posters on ePosters
Latest presentations and webinars
View a library of 1,800+ scientific and medical posters
2,900+ scientific and medical posters
A library of 2,500+ scientific videos on LabTube
4,200+ scientific videos
Close
Premium CrownJOIN TECHNOLOGY NETWORKS PREMIUM FOR FREE!