Read the latest news stories from the Spectroscopy Products Division.
- Renishaw appoints a new distributor in the Nordic region
- Caltech working to solve the world's energy problems with the help of inVia
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.
Raman spectroscopy used to detect radiation damage in cells and tissues during cancer treatment
The Irving K Barber School of Arts and Sciences at the University of British Columbia, Canada, hosts a multidisciplinary group of physics, engineering and radiation oncology scientists. It is interested in detecting and understanding the damage in cells and tissues caused by ionizing radiation used in cancer treatments.
- 'Inside Raman' at the Renishaw Innovation Centre was a packed day enjoyed by all
The University of Colorado Boulder, USA, combines Raman spectroscopy and nanoindentation
The Biomechanics and Biomimetics Research Laboratory at the University of Colorado Boulder uses a Renishaw inVia™ confocal Raman microscope to characterise biological tissues and biomaterials. The system has been interfaced with a nanoindenter system from Hysitron Inc, Minneapolis, USA, to provide combined chemical and mechanical information on samples.
Renishaw's inVia used to study the Terracotta Warriors and Horses of the Qin Dynasty
Known as the ‘Eighth Wonder of the World’, the Terracotta Warriors and Horses site was discovered in 1974. It consists of three figure pits covering an area over 20,000 square metres and forms part of Emperor Qin Shihuang’s Mausoleum Site Museum, the largest imperial tomb in China.
- Renishaw's inVia wins CS Industry Award 2016