DEC 03, 2020 9:00 AM PST

Addressing The Challenges Of High Speed (500-10,000 fps) Scientific Imaging

Sponsored by: Teledyne Photometrics
C.E. Credits: P.A.C.E. CE Florida CE
Speakers
  • Applications and Marketing Communications Manager
    Biography
      Dan joined Teledyne Photometrics at the beginning of 2017 as an Applications Specialist and now leads the Applications and Marketing Communications teams.
      Dan completed his PhD in Biophysics at the University of Essex, UK. His research was focused on the molecular interactions of heart muscle protein using a home-built TIRF microscopy system. Professionally, his career has focused on scientific imaging technology, spanning both life and physical science applications using a full variety of scientific camera technology including CCD, EMCCD, CMOS, (em)iCCD and InGaAs.
      At Teledyne Photometrics, Dan uses his academic and imaging experience to be the principal connection between researchers and the product management team.
    • Product Manager, Life Science Research Cameras, Photometrics
      Biography
        As the product manager for life science research cameras at Photometrics, Rachit Mohindra has been intimately involved with the development of scientific grade BSI-CMOS cameras that have made a significant impact in single molecule detection and super-resolution microscopy. His experience in managing the design intricacies of award-winning CMOS and EMCCD cameras has given him a unique perspective on emerging light detection technologies and their expected impact on life science microscopy.

      Abstract
      Date:  December 3, 2020
      Time: 9:00am (PST),  12:00pm (EST)
       
      Scientific cameras used in applications such as light sheet microscopy and calcium/voltage imaging put a large emphasis on high speed data collection. However, achieving faster frame rates usually means creating a smaller region of interest and sacrificing imaging area. Furthermore, the low exposure times required results in fewer photons captured per pixel which can give poor quality images.
       
      The Kinetix sCMOS addresses these challenges with a 500 frames per second readout mode with a huge 29.4 mm diagonal field of view. Combining this with 95% peak quantum efficiency and a low 1.0 e- read noise mode, the Kinetix is able to deliver fast imaging for the highest speed applications without sacrificing field of view or signal detection capability.
       
      See the capabilities of the Kinetix sCMOS in this live workshop where we image multiple sample types using different application examples to show how the Kinetix is removing compromise in high speed scientific imaging.
       
      Learning Objectives
      • Describe the challenges faced in high speed imaging applications
      • Discuss how scientific camera technology has attempted to address these challenges
      • Explain why new technology is needed to take the next step
       
       
      Webinars will be available for unlimited on-demand viewing after live event.
       
      LabRoots is approved as a provider of continuing education programs in the clinical laboratory sciences by the ASCLS P.A.C.E. ® Program. By attending this webinar, you can earn 1 Continuing Education credit once you have viewed the webinar in its entirety.

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