eBIC for Industry is a recently inaugurated center offering professional cryo-EM services to the global pharmaceutical and biotech industry. Situated at eBIC, a UK National...
Redesigned from the ground up, this true next-generation camera is optimized for the most demanding low-dose electron microscopy (EM) applications in both life science and materials science research. The K3® camera series is the complete and latest expression of Gatan’s deep experience in the delivery of real-time, single-electron counting direct detection cameras.
- Powerful inline signal processing will raise the DQE beyond that of the K2® camera; the addition of CDS mode pushes this even higher
- Real-time electron counting immediately lets you know if your samples are good
- Optional inline, GPU-based motion correction avoids the need to save terabytes of raw frames
- 1,500 full frames per second – 3.75 times the speed of the K2 camera
- Match the field of view with your application needs
- K3 (24 megapixels) – Maximize throughput for your highest performance microscopes
- K3 Base (14 megapixels) – Turn screening microscopes into data collection microscopes
- K3 camera for MicroED/3DED
- Electron-counted SAED of ZSM-5 with the K3® camera
- DualEELS: The importance of low-loss correction of electron energy-loss spectroscopy data
- Understanding electronic correlations in quantum materials
- Imaging molecules in their native environment: Cryo-electron tomography of PCDH15 complexes in mouse stereocilia
- Cryo EM reveals mechanisms of gating and drug modulation in 5 HT3A receptors webinar
- Webinar: High-resolution with the CryoARM/K3 combo: SerialEM, Latitude, and future data collection
- Using Structural Biology to Drive Pandemic Preparedness Webinar
- NUANCE Workshop on 4D STEM: Data Processing using Python
- NUANCE Workshop on 4D STEM: Data Processing in DM
Models 1025, 1024
|Modulation transfer function (MTF) curves
Continuing our prosperous collaborations that built the K2, the K3 is the successful result of Peter Denes' team at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and David Agard.