A day in Boston
His job is unique. Sven Terclavers is an imaging specialist at ZEISS Microscopy. Working on behalf of the Harvard Center for Biological Imaging, he is responsible for 13 microscope systems and provides consultation for scientists on the proper use of these instruments. He also supports the ZEISS 3D Imaging Specialists Sales team.
Additional functionality, improved performance or extended lifetime
Demanding imaging tasks require to make the most of your valuable ZEISS system. Additionally, the questions you are asking develop and change over time.
Watch the video and discover how your highly modular ZEISS system can grow with your needs. See how upgrades and updates give you additional functionality, improved performance and extended lifetime.
Eliminating fungal infections with the help of ZEISS microscopes
Fungal infections are highly dangerous – and sometimes even life-threatening. For the last four
years, scientists from Jena and Würzburg have been investigating the mechanisms of fungi at the Transregional Collaborative Research Center, FungiNet, which is sponsored by the German Research Association (DFG). The facility also uses ZEISS microscopes. Dr. Axel Brakhage provides some insights into his work.
Experiencing the broad spectrum of ZEISS microscopes
Following expansion and renovation, the ZEISS Microscopy Customer Center Tokyo reopened in April 2018. Around 45 customers from industry and academia attended the grand ceremony. Dr. Kaoru Sato from JFE Techno-Research Corporation, one of Japan’s most well versed experts in electron microscopy, expressed his future expectations for ZEISS in a speech. After the ribbon-cutting ceremony, ZEISS offered tours of the center.
Focus on the latest microscopy techniques and a wide range of applications
ZEISS will host the Day of Microscopy at the ZEISS Forum and ZEISS Microscopy Customer Centre Europe in Oberkochen on May 16 and 17, 2018. International guests from research, science and industry can expect a varied program of lectures, workshops and discussions that will give impressive applicative and technological insights into light, electron and X-ray microscopy at ZEISS. Keynotes from science and industry will take you into the world of tomorrow to demonstrate the broad scope of microscopy.
Supporting customers in the Asia-Pacific region
The opening of the ZEISS Microscopy APAC Support Center (ASC) in Shanghai is another milestone for ZEISS Microscopy to enable and support customers in the increasingly important and growing APAC region. “We can only ensure sustainable growth if we’re in a position to deliver the services our customers need quickly and effectively,” says Alex Cheong, Regional Service Manager APAC for ZEISS Microscopy.
Cancer research - ZEISS microscopes provide insights into how cancer proliferates
In cancer research, scientists often use ZEISS microscopes to understand how healthy cells are different to cancer cells. Live cell imaging helps to monitor the dynamic processes in the cell cycle and is often used in cell or animal models. Autofluorescence or fluorescent labels help to distinguish tumor cells and tissue from healthy cells. Such basic research is the very foundation for the development of novel diagnoses, treatments, and cures.
ZEISS in Collaboration with VIB | 4th Meeting
ZEISS in collaboration with the BioImaging Core Facility at the VIB Ghent are proud to host this joint workshop and scientific meeting on Correlative Microscopy and volume SEM. The meeting is centered around scientific sessions covering a broad range of correlative microscopy and SEM methods including data management and analysis. In addition participants will have the opportunity to join instrument workshops and round table discussions.
ZEISS & Cell Press present focus issue that celebrates the power of modern imaging to reveal new insights into the architecture and operation of nervous systems
The topics in this Cell focus issue on brain imaging range from the molecular framework of axons to the large-scale organization of whole brains.
Improved optical sectioning brings higher resolution without acquiring a z-stack
At Neuroscience 2017, a new processing mode for the ZEISS LSM 8 family with Airyscan has been introduced. ZEISS Airyscan allows for the unique combination of superresolution imaging with increased sensitivity and acquisition speed. It works with standard samples and dyes, and captures 3D data even in thicker samples that need a higher penetration depth. The unique 32-channel GaAsP array detector captures more spatial information than traditional confocal microscopes. The new 2D Superresolution mode now uses this additional information to create an optical section of 0.2 Airy units (AU) and resolves structures down to 120 nanometer laterally in a single image.