inVia confocal Raman microscope
inVia - the ultimate research-grade confocal Raman microscope.
It is simple to operate yet delivers outstanding performance and reliable results, for even the most challenging experiments. You can produce both rich, detailed, chemical images and highly specific data from discrete points. With unparalleled flexibility, scientists and engineers, worldwide, trust inVia.
Performance you can rely on
The highly efficient optical design gives you the best Raman data, from minute traces of material and large volumes. Apply this power to your experiments, running measurements such as:
- time series: monitor how your sample is altering with time
- temperature ramps: use a hot/cold cell to see phase changes
- line scans: profile your sample, both across the surface, or into its depth
- area mapping: generate images, either horizontally at fixed focus, following the surface topography, or from vertical slices
- volume scans: produce 3D views of your transparent sample's internal structure
- transmission mapping: analyse large volumes of material and produce depth-averaged 2D images of bulk material homogeneity
- specialist measurements: trigger data collection from your own equipment (such as a control system on a synchrotron beamline)
Make full use of inVia WiRE software: collect the data you want, and analyse and display it in the way that suits you best.
Flexibility to meet your needs
Tailor your inVia to best suit your research and experimental needs. Choose from a wide range of lasers, optical components, and accessories, both at the time of purchase and in the future.
Fully automated; let inVia do the work
With inVia you have flexibility and capability, without complexity. A robust design and precision automated assemblies enable inVia to complete common tasks—such as switching laser wavelength, changing diffraction grating, and acquiring a Raman image—rapidly, simply, reliably, and without the need for manual intervention. This is essential for busy laboratories with multiple users.
Concentrate on the science, not adjusting the instrument.
Watch a movie
Choose Renishaw inVia for Raman
This movie covers the benefits of the Renishaw inVia Raman microscope and includes general content regarding the range of uses and the flexibility of the inVia system.
Find out more
More about inVia
With inVia, you will have a flexible Raman microscope that you can configure to optimise your specific measurements.
Click below for more information on:
- spectra – getting high quality, reliable spectra
- Raman images – detailed, revealing, chemical images
- volume images – determine detailed chemical and property information from volumes with transparent samples
- upgrades - the unique flexibility of inVia enables in-field upgrades of a wide range of options, features and accessories
inVia's high performance will match the demands of your analytical requirements.
Click below for more information on:
- Sensitivity – detecting weak signals
- Speed – getting data quickly
- Spatial resolution – confocality: seeing the tiniest features
- Spectral performance – getting high quality, high resolution spectra
- Spectral flexibility – being able to choose the best configuration for your measurements
- Stability – always getting the same repeatable results
- Sampling flexibility – options to look at samples both small and large, and under different environmental conditions
- Simple to use – a powerful Raman microscope, but simple to use
- Safety – enclosures and interlocks to ensure your safety
Renishaw's inVia is used at the University of Duisburg, in Germany, to study two-dimensional materials
The Department of Experimental Physics at the University of Duisburg in Germany uses Renishaw's inVia confocal Raman microscope to study two dimensional materials such as graphene and molybdenum disulphide.
The Children's Hospital of Michigan and Wayne State University use a Renishaw inVia confocal Raman microscope in the study of various diseases, with a major focus on childhood diseases.
New Plasma Technologies (NPT), based in Moscow, Russia, uses a Renishaw inVia confocal Raman microscope for investigating the structure and chemical properties of materials, non-destructively.
Kwansei Gakuin University uses Raman microscopy to study crystallographic defects in silicon carbide wafers
Kwansei Gakuin University in Hyogo, Japan, uses Raman microscopy to study crystallographic defects in silicon carbide wafers.
Dr Elizabeth Carter is Manager of the Vibrational Spectroscopy Core Facility, VSCF, at the University of Sydney. This professional services unit houses one of the largest concentrations of state-of-the-art Raman and FT-IR spectrometers in Australia.