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|
|200 kV||300 kV|
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.