High Content Imaging
High content imaging is primarily concerned with the automated analysis of large cell populations where the goal is to process as many cells as possible in the fastest time with the highest resolution.
To facilitate this, we offer scientific cameras that feature key specifications such as large fields of view, high pixel counts and fast speeds.
High sensitivity, 95% quantum efficient sCMOS camera with an incredibly high 400 fps full-frame speed and a massive 29.4 mm diagonal field of view.
The speed of the Kinetix significantly outperforms typical sCMOS devices. With a full-frame framerate of 400 fps and a 10 megapixel sensor, the Kinetix delivers over 4000 megapixels/second.
The huge 29.4 mm square sensor of the Kinetix is designed to increase throughput, maximize the amount of data captured in a single frame and significantly speed up data acquisition. Perfect for high content imaging applications.
High resolution, large field of view, monochrome sCMOS camera with 15 million pixels.
The Iris 15 is the ideal solution for high content imaging when resolution is of the greatest importance. The tiny, 4.25 µm pixels allow for the highest resolution while still delivering a large, 25 mm diagonal field of view to maximize throughput.
Prime BSI Express
High sensitivity, 95% quantum efficient, monochrome sCMOS camera with 4.2 million pixels and 1.0e– read noise.
The highly sensitive, back-illuminated Prime BSI is particularly suitable for the lowest light high content imaging applications where detection is of vital importance.
High Content Multiplex Fluorescence
“We chose [the Prime BSI] due to the high resolution and high sensitivity, especially in the infrared as the Cy7 gives very good images, we are very happy. ”
Whole Live Organism Imaging
““The advantage of the [Prime] BSI is you have high quantum efficiency, therefore you can image with lower illumination intensities and short exposure times for longer periods of time without damaging the animals.” ”
“The Iris 15 [Scientific CMOS camera] gives us the field of view, resolution and sensitivity to use calcium imaging to study interactions between large populations of cells with single-cell resolution on our Mesolens microscope.”