Cathodoluminescence imaging on quartz in sandstone

Delmic

Recent Posts


Possibilities of the SPARC for time-resolved cathodoluminescence

Posted by Delmic on Mar 13, 2018 9:19:40 AM

What is a time-resolved cathodoluminescence? How can it be applied in different fields? In the new video Toon Coenen, application specialist at Delmic, gives an explanation of this imaging technique.

 

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Topics: cathodoluminescence, SPARC, cathodoluminescence sem, video, cathodoluminescence video, time-resolved cathodoluminescence, optical modules


Correlative light and electron microscopy on SECOM platform: benefits for the research

Posted by Delmic on Feb 21, 2018 2:44:38 PM

How can your research benefit from correlative light and electron microscopy? Why is this technique becoming increasingly attractive to many scientists in different fields of research? This is the main focus of the newest video, in which our application specialist Sangeetha Hari explains the main advantages of correlative light and electron microscopy on the SECOM, a unique microscopy solution for life sciences

 

 

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Topics: correlative microscopy, SECOM, video, clem, correlative light electron microscope, microscopy solution, integrated clem, fluorescence microscopy, electron microscopy, iclem, life science microscope, scanning electron microscope, correlative light and electron microscopy, clem video


3 outstanding advantages of the SPARC cathodoluminescence system (video)

Posted by Delmic on Jan 31, 2018 2:31:10 PM

In this short video about the SPARC our application specialist Toon Coenen talks about the main three advantages of this cathodoluminescence system. What are the possibilies of the SPARC and why cathodoluminescence is gaining poplarity in various scientific fields? Find out from the video!

 

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Topics: cathodoluminescence, SPARC, cathodoluminescence sem, video, cathodoluminescence video


An inside look at the department of Imaging Physics, TU Delft: The breeding ground for innovations in iCLEM

Posted by Delmic on Sep 28, 2017 4:29:42 PM

Understanding the relationship between structure and function in biology requires continuous developments in the field of microscopy. While electron microscopes and fluorescence microscopes have been go-to techniques for studying organic samples at a high resolution, individually they fall short in offering the exhaustive data needed for truly in-depth life science research.

In 2011, the Charged Particle Optics group at TU Delft completed the development of the SECOM. This system integrates a light and electron microscope, thus combining the labelling capabilities of fluorescence microscopy with the high-resolution nanoscale data obtained from electron microscopy. Six years later, the department of Imaging Physics houses no less than five SECOM systems.

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Topics: correlative microscopy, life sciences, microscopy, SECOM