- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
The company will be demonstrating the VideoAFM(TM), a video-rate Atomic Force Microscope
This is a preliminary announcement that Infinitesima Limited, the
VideoAFM(TM) Company, will be exhibiting a new product at the UK
Scanning Probe Microscopy Conference (UKSPM 2005). The company will be
demonstrating the VideoAFM(TM), a video-rate Atomic Force Microscope,
for the first time in anticipation of full product release in May 2005.
Infinitesima will begin accepting orders for production units at the
The UKSPM 2005 Conference will be held at the Cable and Wireless Training and Conference Centre in Coventry on 21st and 22nd March, 2005. VideoAFM(TM)
The VideoAFM(TM) is the first scanning probe microscope that is capable of delivering real-time images at video frame rates. With imaging rates up to 1000 times faster than conventional AFMs, the VideoAFM(TM) allows users to view and interact with numerous types of molecular processes in real time.
The VideoAFM(TM) works in conjunction with existing AFMs without affecting the functionality of the microscope. The VideoAFM(TM) also allows large surface areas to be explored before selecting features of interest for a more detailed investigation.
Infinitesima Limited specialises in developing advanced products for Scanning Probe Microscopy, the key enabling tools for nanotechnology.
Infinitesima is a spin-out from the Physics Dept of the University of Bristol, and focuses on improved techniques for Scanning Probe Microscopy. The company recently relocated to new facilities in Oxford at the Oxford Centre for Innovation.
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
|Related News Press|
A compact, efficient single photon source that operates at ambient temperatures on a chip: Highly directional single photon source concept is expected to lead to a significant progress in producing compact, cheap, and efficient sources of quantum information bits for future appls May 3rd, 2016
Nuclear pores captured on film: Using an ultra fast-scanning atomic force microscope, researchers from the University of Basel have filmed 'living' nuclear pore complexes at work for the first time May 3rd, 2016
Exploring phosphorene, a promising new material April 29th, 2016
Chemists use DNA to build the world's tiniest thermometer April 27th, 2016