The tool of choice for non-invasive monitoring and analysis of biological tissue, RIMA™ BIOMED is a cutting edge hyperspectral Raman imager for biomedical sciences, available at an excitation wavelength of 785 nm.
- Fast global mapping (non scanning)
- Megapixel images in minutes
- Stokes and anti-Stokes
- High spatial and spectral resolution
- Non-destructive analysis
- Complete system (source, microscope, camera, filter, software)
Because of its high throughput, RIMA™ allows the acquisition of spectrally resolved maps of large area samples, without damaging the surface.
CNT IN YEAST
Global Raman imaging is an exceptional technique for the analysis of large surfaces of thin films and advanced materials. Its rapidity makes it a great tool not only for universities and research institutes, but also for industrial laboratories.
- 2016. Aggregation Control of α-Sexithiophene via Isothermal Encapsulation Inside Single-Walled Carbon Nanotubes
- 2014. Graphene CVD: Interplay Between Growth and Etching on Morphology and Stacking by Hydrogen and Oxigizing Impurities
- 2013. Giant Raman scattering from J-aggregated dyes inside carbon nanotubes for multispectral imaging
- 2012. Raman spectroscopy hyperspectral imager based on Bragg tunable filters
- 2010. High performance resonance Raman spectroscopy using volume Bragg gratings as tunable light filters
- 2006. The imaging Bragg Tunable Filter : a new path to integral field spectroscopy and narrow band imaging
Photon etc’s Global Imaging Technology
The Photon etc video shows the conceptual difference between hyperspectral global imaging and raster scan (line-scan, push-broom). With global imaging, the gain in acquiring 3D data, 2D spatial and 1D spectral, is important since the only a few monochromatic images are required to cover the complete spectral range where one needs to take the full spectrum for each point or line in the image with other technologies.
RAMAN SHIFT CALCULATOR
Raman spectroscopy is a form of vibrational spectroscopy technique where vibrational, rotational frequencies and low-frequency modes of a system caused by the inelastic scattering of light (the Raman shift) are monitored. These vibrational frequencies are used as chemical fingerprints for the identification of molecules. Usually, Raman shifts are typically in wavenumbers, which have units of inverse length (cm-1). In order to convert between spectral wavelength, wavenumbers and frequency of shift in the Raman spectrum, we have developed this applet to compute Raman shifts and bandwidths.