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The XploRA INV Raman microscope is the only truly analytical inverted Raman microscope. Configured for high sensitivity bioRaman spectroscopy. It offers TRUE confocal performance with low maintenance and dedicated software for ease of operation. The uniquely integrated system design ensures stability, optimizing the imaging workflow. ...
  • Excitation Wavelength: Around 532 nm, Around 638 nm
  • Multi-Wavelength Capability: Yes
  • Spectral Range: 100 - 3500 cm^-1
  • Detector: EMCCD
Data Sheet
Incorporating unique and powerful functions in a reliable, high performance system, ideally suited to the research and analytical lab, the XploRA PLUS is our best multi-sample, multi-user Raman microscope ever. It is fully confocal, not compromising image quality, spatial or depth resolution. The SWIFT Fast Raman images are the ...
  • Excitation Wavelength: Around 532 nm
  • Multi-Wavelength Capability: Yes
  • Spectral Range: 100 - 3500 cm^-1
  • Detector: EMCCD
Data Sheet
The LabRAM HR systems are ideally suited to both micro and macro measurements, and offer advanced confocal imaging capabilities in 2D and 3D. The true confocal microscope enables the most detailed images and analyses to be obtained with speed and confidence. Highly versatile, each LabRAM HR is a flexible ...
  • Excitation Wavelength: Broadband NIR, Broadband VIS, Broadband UV, VIS to NIR
  • Multi-Wavelength Capability: Yes
  • Spectral Range: 1 - 3.5 cm^-1
  • Detector: CCD
Data Sheet
XploRA ONE
HORIBA Scientific
The sensitivity and spectroscopic performance of the XploRA product line enables the broadest range of sample analysis. The XploRA ONE offers new capabilities to the industrial and analytical user, providing the highest performance Raman, in a cost effective and robust instrument package. It is ...
  • Excitation Wavelength: Narrowband NIR, Around 638 nm, Around 532 nm
  • Multi-Wavelength Capability: Yes
  • Spectral Range: 100 - 3500 cm^-1
  • Detector: CCD
Data Sheet

Did You know?

Raman Microscope is a spectroscopic imaging instrument that allows highly magnified visualization of a sample by harnessing the Raman scattering from molecular vibrations. Typically these systems consist of an optical microscope, an excitation source such as a monochromatic laser, and a sensitive light detector attached to a monochromator. A number of different configurations of imaging modes are now readily available such as direct and chemical imaging, hyperspectral imaging, and confocal Raman microscopy, which offers especially high spatial resolution. Raman microscopy is often used in the study graphene, carbon nanomaterials, and pharmaceuticals as well in forensics and geology. The name Raman is in honour of an Indian physicist from the Province of Madras whose fundamental work on light scattering was rewarded by the 1930 Nobel Prize in Physics.