Electron Microscopy

The electron microscope is a type of microscope that uses a beam of electron to create an image of the specimen. It is capable of much higher magnifications and has a greater resolving power than a light microscope, allowing it to see much smaller objects in finer details. They are large, expensive pieces of equipment, generally standing alone in a small, specially designed room and requiring trained personnel to operate them.

Imaging

Award winning, high resolution imaging tools help you to understand ultrastructure of biological and inorganic specimens.

In-Situ

Real-time observation of growth processes, chemical reactions and oxidation, irradiation effects, mechanical, magnetic, and ferroelectric properties.

EELS

Electron energy loss spectroscopy (EELS) for chemical and compositional analysis.

EFTEM

Energy-filtered transmission electron microscopy (EFTEM) is a family of imaging techniques to enhance, map and quantify elements and chemicals in an image.

Cryo-EM

Observe biological specimens in their native environment at cryo-temperatures.

Cathodoluminescence

Unique insight into the chemical and electronic properties of materials at the microscopic level.

Spectrum Imaging

Systematic method to generate a spatially resolved distribution of electron energy loss spectroscopy (EELS) data.

Serial Block-Face Imaging

Image three-dimensional samples from large tissue structures to thin cellular processes or organelles.

EBIC

Electron-beam induced current (EBIC) characterizes electrical properties of semiconductor materials and devices at the microscopic level.

EBSD

Electron backscatter diffraction (EBSD) helps you examine crystallographic orientation or texture of materials.