Life Science Microscopy - Lambda 721 Optical Beam Combining System
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  Life Science Microscopy  
  The latest life science microscopy news from AZoNetwork  

What is Cryo-Electron Microscopy?3D FIB-SEM data acquisition and processing solutions for Life Sciences

Current trends in electron microscopy include increased focus on the analysis of beam-sensitive biological materials such as tissue or cell cultures. Modern SEM column designs are able to acquire images at very low accelerating energies which are key for efficient visualization of these sensitive biological samples at scales approaching the nanometer range.

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    Keysight Lambda 721 Optical Beam Combining System
The Lambda 721 light source combines 7 separate LED cubes with different spectra into a single common output beam. Each cube contains an LED, optics, and a filter with the light collimated before entering the optical path through the filter. Easily exchanged with no tools required. Flexible. Robust. Reliable.
More on the Lambda 721
   What is Microscopy?What is Microscopy?
The word microscope is derived from the Greek “mikros”, meaning small and, “skopein” meaning to see.
 Using Electron Microscopy to Detect Viruses
Using Electron Microscopy to Detect VirusesTransmission electron microscopy (TEM) is a powerful tool that provides precise information on the morphology of particles in the nanometer range.
 Role of Microscopy in Ballistics
Role of Microscopy in BallisticsBallistics is significant to investigations involving the use of firearms; however, much of the research in this field has been limited to macroscopic evaluation of evidence.
 Role of Raman Microscopy in Plant Research
Role of Raman Microscopy in Plant ResearchFeeding a population of 9 billion in 2050 coupled with the stressors of a changing climate has become a key driver in the progress of plant science and technology.
 Unique mini-microscope enables imaging of brain activity in freely moving mice
Unique mini-microscope enables imaging of brain activity in freely moving miceResearchers from the University of Minnesota Twin Cities College of Science and Engineering and Medical School have developed a unique head-mounted mini-microscope device that allows them to image complex brain functions of freely moving mice in real time over a period of more than 300 days.