Read the latest news stories from the Spectroscopy Products Division.
Geologists use Renishaw's Raman-in-SEM solution to probe the nanoworld
Researchers at BRGM (the French Geological Survey in Orleans, France) study the physical, chemical, and structural properties of minerals. They use a co-located SEM-Raman system from Renishaw to provide comprehensive in situ sample characterisation.
- See Renishaw’s new ultra-fast Centrus CCD detector at Pittcon
Combining Raman microscopy with scanning electron microscopy (SEM) to study inorganic and mineral samples at the Geological Institute of Romania, Bucharest
The Geological Institute of Romania, located in Bucharest, was founded in 1906. It is famous for its museum which hosts a collection of more than 80,000 samples of rocks, fossils and minerals from all over Romania. They combine Raman microscopy with scanning electron microscopy (SEM) to study inorganic and mineral samples.
- Renishaw's LiveTrack™ focus-tracking technology wins an award
The Guangdong Medical University in China develops a method for non-invasive prostate cancer screening using Renishaw's inVia™ confocal Raman microscope
New research at the Guangdong Medical University suggests a laser-based approach could be the latest breakthrough in prostate cancer detection. The proposed non-invasive blood test uses a combination of two techniques: surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) and a new mathematical analysis technique called support vector machine (SVM).
- Caltech working to solve the world's energy problems with the help of inVia
- Renishaw appoints a new distributor in the Nordic region
Introducing Renishaw's new RA802 Pharmaceutical Analyser
The RA802 enables users to formulate tablets more efficiently by speeding up the analysis of tablet composition and structure. It brings together the chemical analysis power of Raman spectroscopy and advanced imaging technologies in a powerful, robust system.
- Free webinar on Growth and Characterisation of 2D Materials Beyond Graphene
inVia used to study blood stored in plastic blood bags
The Michael Smith Laboratories at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver, Canada, is leading the way in the use of Raman spectroscopy as a tool for monitoring biochemical changes and inter-donor variability in stored red blood cell (RBC) units1,2. The research group of Professors Michael Blades and Robin Turner recently published this work in the Analyst.