Tag Archives: CQ-Publication

Live-Webinar: Battery Research with Advanced Microscopy and Image Processing

From Sample Preparation to 3D Reconstruction and Quantification

Battery Research

In this webinar Stefanie Freitag from ZEISS will first give an introduction about existing advanced microscopic techniques for battery research including the presentation of possibilities for in-situ observations. In the second part Dr. Jochen Joos from KIT will explain his established workflow from sample preparation to 3D reconstruction and describe hurdles and solutions concerning image processing.

Thursday, 21 March 2019 | 4 p.m. (CET)


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The lamprey regenerates its spinal cord not just once – but twice

Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL) scientists determine central nervous system regeneration with ZEISS microscopes

Lamprey spinal cord

The eel-like lamprey can fully regenerate its spinal cord even after it’s been severed. In a new study, Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL) scientists report that lampreys recover and regenerate just as impressively after a second complete spinal cord injury at the same location. A recent study by Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL) scientists opens up a new path for identifying pro-regenerative molecules and potential therapeutic targets for human spinal cord injury.


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Improving efficiency in the materials lab – Part 3

Accessing your images, data, and workflow templates any time at any place with ZEISS ZEN Data Storage

ZEISS ZEN core

ZEISS ZEN Data Storage enables central data management: Experts and non-experts alike can share instrument presets, workflows, data, and reports with ease. Since all data can be accessed from different systems and locations, ZEISS ZEN Data Storage facilitates connected work in multi-user laboratories.


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How can toothbrush and toothpaste be a perfect match?

APEER helps to analyze all imaging data and unveils new perspectives

Professor Ralf Wehrspohn, Director of the Fraunhofer Institute for Microstructure of Materials and Systems IMWS

Researchers at the Fraunhofer Institute for Microstructure of Materials and Systems IMWS in the German city of Halle investigate the interactions between teeth and various dental care products. With APEER they can now analyze and correlate all data and gain new insights.


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What do metallographers actually do?

The microscope as the most important tool

Toni Vegaz Nguyen, who himself trained as a metallographer at the Lette Verein Berlin, explains what a metallographer does, why he needs microscopes for it.

Metallographers mainly deal with the microstructure of materials and contribute to quality assurance. This also includes mechanical-technological and non-destructive material testing, material development, and research of high-quality materials as well as damage analysis.


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Max Planck Florida Institute for Neuroscience becomes new labs@location partner of ZEISS

Visualizing the brain ultrastructure with ZEISS microscopes

MPFI and ZEISS launched “labs@location” partnership

The MPFI Electron Microscopy (EM) Core Facility of Max Planck Florida Institute for Neuroscience (MPFI) now is a ZEISS labs@location partner institution. MPFI will have access to state-of-the-art ZEISS technology before it is commercially available, providing researchers with innovative imaging tools that will empower their search for new insights into how the brain works. MPFI is only the third institution in the United States to earn the labs@location designation.


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Today is World Cancer Day: #IAmAndIWill

ZEISS contributes to cancer research, diagnosis and therapy

HeLa cells under the microscope
ZEISS plays an important role in the fight against cancer. Both in labs and at hospitals, ZEISS systems support cancer research, diagnostics and treatment. For example, scientists conduct chromosome research using ZEISS microscopes and thus lay the groundwork for the fight against cancer. And with automated fluorescence microscopy and living cell experiments, researchers observe cells at different stages of their division, allowing them to slow or halt the growth of cancer.


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“The main goal of my research is to set up screening clinics throughout the developing world”

Johns Hopkins researcher Dr Saraswati Sukumar gives an insight into her work on breast cancer

araswati Sukumar - Johns Hopkins Medicine

Focusing on breast cancer, Dr Saraswati Sukumar’s research aims to improve early detection and therefore save patients the difficulties associated with treatment. In this short interview, the Johns Hopkins Medicine researcher describes the progress of her research, as well as the challenges and opportunities that lie ahead.


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