The Iris 15 Scientific CMOS (sCMOS) camera provides a large field of view and the highest resolution with its 15 Megapixel design.
- 15 Megapixel Camera
- 4.25 µm x 4.25 µm Pixel Area
- Large 25 mm Diagonal Field of View
Large Field of View
The larger format 25 mm sensor of the Iris 15 is designed to increase throughput, maximize the amount of data captured and take full advantage of new, larger field of view microscopes.
The small, 4.25 µm pixels provide highly detailed images across the imaging plane, which allows for the highest resolution when using lower magnification objectives.
Programmable Scan Mode provides increased control over the rolling shutter exposure and read-out functionality of CMOS sensors by providing access to the sensor timing settings to allow optimization around applications that require control over the line time.
Superior Background Quality
The Iris 15 features Pattern Noise Reduction Technology and Correlated Noise Reduction Technology to ensure that it delivers clean, pattern-free images with minimal pixel defects, delivering improved image quality in low light conditions.
Compact Form Factor
The Iris 15 is a compact 78 x 78 x 108 mm with optimized cooling for the size, ideal for integration into new or existing configurations.
|Pixel Size||4.25 µm x 4.25 µm|
|Spectrum Capabilities||Visible (400-700 nm) |
Near Infrared (700-1000 nm)
|Read Noise (median)||1.5 e-|
24.9 mm diagonal
17.8 mm diagonal
Light Sheet Microscopy
“The Iris 9 and Iris 15 are easy to use and show great performance. The Iris 15 has a very efficient field of view for mouse brain imaging with high magnification without stitching.”
Light Sheet and High Content Imaging
“Having the Iris 15’s high sensitivity, small pixels, and large field of view addresses a number of key experimental considerations for our study of development, including the ability to acquire overlapping images from different imaging angles, which is key for multi-view SPIM.”
Light Sheet Microscopy
“The Iris 9 is demonstrating high sensitivity to the low light levels present during rapid in vivo imaging and also the timing required to ensure the accurate image synchronization. We have imaged hearts for over an hour without losing timing lock on the imaging, demonstrating the performance of the camera”