The pco.panda 4.2 bi camera incorporates the latest 16-bit sCMOS back-illuminated sensor to offer up to 95% quantum efficiency without the need for active cooling.
Researchers have created a 3D-printable 'clip-on' that can turn any smartphone into a fully functional microscope, powerful enough to visualise specimens as small as one 200th of a millimetre.
Canadian researchers have cut down the time required to analyse blood and urine samples from 30 minutes to 55 seconds.
Ziath's 2D barcode rack scanner, the DataPaq Mirage, is a camera-based scanner with a low-profile design.
Researchers have revealed how dragonfly wings kill bacteria, with the help of very powerful microscopes.
The Nexera Mikros maintains the durability and operability of liquid chromatograph mass spectrometer (LC-MS) systems to date while providing greater than 10 times the sensitivity, according to Shimadzu.
The future of biomarkers is looking bright, with Flinders University researchers shining a light on new 'green' compounds for medical applications.
Scottish researchers have created a pharmaceutical manufacturing method in which the two key ingredients are a digital code and a 3D printer.
Electron microscopy is an important tool in the world of life scientists, enabling cell biologists and neurologists to visualise tissues and cells. Low-energy electrons, as found in the LVEM5 and LVEM25, are said to interact much more strongly with the sample than high-energy electrons of classical TEM.
The Iris 15 Scientific CMOS camera from Photometrics is designed with a large field of view for live cell microscopy applications, light sheet microscopy, multicolour fluorescence, genomic analysis/sequencing, high-content and high-throughput cell screening, tissue and cellular imaging as well as tiling applications.
Cryo-electron microscopy may not yet have revolutionised the world of medicine but it has definitely transformed the field of structural biology.