Search Menu
Photonics Media Photonics Buyers' Guide Photonics EDU Photonics Spectra BioPhotonics EuroPhotonics Industrial Photonics Photonics Showcase Photonics ProdSpec Photonics Handbook
More News
Email Facebook Twitter Google+ LinkedIn

  • TEM System

Oct 2010
Request Info
The HT7700 120-kV transmission electron microscope from (TEM) Hitachi High-Technologies Corp. features 100% integration of all functions into the graphical user interface. Optimized for high-contrast imaging at low electron doses, it is designed for biomedical research, and for research and development for pharmaceutical, advanced materials, nanotechnology and soft carbon-based materials. The microscope features a high-sensitivity real-time digital CCD camera that enables all operations to be performed through the graphical user interface, including setup, alignment, image adjustment and image acquisition. Enhanced digital imaging capabilities include the company’s EMIP-SP electron microscope image integration software for image archiving, classification and video acquisition, as well as fully integrated optional dual-axis auto-tilt series acquisition and optional EMIP-3D three-dimensional reconstruction software.


* Message:
(requirements, questions for supplier)
Your contact information
* First Name:
* Last Name:
* Email Address:
* Company:
Address 2:
Postal Code:
* Country:
Phone #:
Fax #:

Register or login to auto-populate this form:
Login Register
* Required
A light-tight box that receives light from an object or scene and focuses it to form an image on a light-sensitive material or a detector. The camera generally contains a lens of variable aperture and a shutter of variable speed to precisely control the exposure. In an electronic imaging system, the camera does not use chemical means to store the image, but takes advantage of the sensitivity of various detectors to different bands of the electromagnetic spectrum. These sensors are transducers...
The use of atoms, molecules and molecular-scale structures to enhance existing technology and develop new materials and devices. The goal of this technology is to manipulate atomic and molecular particles to create devices that are thousands of times smaller and faster than those of the current microtechnologies.
Terms & Conditions Privacy Policy About Us Contact Us
back to top

Facebook Twitter Instagram LinkedIn YouTube RSS
©2016 Photonics Media
x Subscribe to BioPhotonics magazine - FREE!