Life Science Microscopy - Ultra Series Filters for Life Sciences
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  The latest life science microscopy news from AZoNetwork  
 

What is Cryo-Electron Microscopy?Nanosurf launches high-end AFM

The DriveAFM is the new high-end atomic force microscope by Nanosurf with performance comparable to the best AFMs in the market. The image of a double-stranded DNA molecule, measured in dynamic mode in liquid, clearly shows the major and minor grooves. Learn more about how CleanDrive photothermal excitation of the cantilever, a direct drive scanner, and full motorization make the DriveAFM the instrument of choice for 2021.

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    Keysight Ultra Series Filters for Life Sciences
 
All Alluxa Ultra Series filters for Life Sciences, including Narrowband, Dichroic, UV, IR, and Notch filters, intend to offer OEM customers and researchers higher performance than off the shelf products. They highlight Alluxa’s commitment to tighter specification tolerances and provide the best system level performance.
 
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   Optical Microscopy: An OverviewOptical Microscopy: An Overview
 
Optical microscopy, a method by which images of objects can be acquired and visualized at high resolutions, has allowed for the advancement of research.
 
 Advantages and Limitations of Fluorescence Microscopy
 
Advantages and Limitations of Fluorescence MicroscopyFluorescence microscopy has allowed scientists to overcome the resolving power of ordinary optical microscopes using carefully designed fluorophore tags.
 
 
 Expansion microscopy allows imaging of cell membranes in super resolution
 
Expansion microscopy allows imaging of cell membranes in super resolutionFor the first time ever, expansion microscopy allows the imaging of even the finest details of cell membranes. This offers new insights into bacterial and viral infection processes.
 
 
 New fluorescence microscopy technique produces nanoscale 3D images of living cells
 
New fluorescence microscopy technique produces nanoscale 3D images of living cellsA new fluorescence microscopy technique has produced the world's first nanoscale 3D images of molecules in a whole, living cell, researchers at KTH Royal Institute of Technology reported.