The Iris 9 and Iris 15 Scientific CMOS (sCMOS) cameras offer large field of view for maximizing the number of cells captured in a single frame, making it possible to image larger areas than ever before in low light conditions. Both cameras deliver frame rates in excess of 30 frames per second and use state-of-the-art, high quantum efficiency CMOS sensors that support multi-color fluorescence, high content screening and tiling applications.
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.
Professor Fei Peng, Huazhong University of Science and Technology
The Iris 15 camera has both a large chip and a small pixel size so we can optimize the numerical aperture of our lenses. The 4.25 µm pixel size on the Iris 15 allows us to use more of the 0.28NA at 4× than other cameras without zooming.
Dr. Kurt Weiss, Morgridge Institute for Research
Using the Iris 9 Scientific CMOS [sCMOS] camera, we are able to record videos of cells in low-light conditions with high enough resolution to identify individual cells, and with high enough speed to resolve their full range of motion with the camera's large field of view.
Alexandros Fragkopoulos, Max Planck Institute
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.
Professor Colin Brownlee, University of Southampton
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.
Christopher Yip, University of Toronto