About this webinar
Electron microscopy (EM) has been a workhorse technique in biology over the last fifty years, helping researchers to understand the structural basis of life. In the last decade or so, EM is increasingly being used to image larger and more intricate samples, such as bulk tissue, brains or whole organisms. In these projects, the speed of the electron microscope has become the bottleneck in being able to image these large samples within an acceptable time scale. This challenged researchers to create systems and workflows capable of supporting such projects in terms of speed, reliability and automation.
Today new developments are needed to maximize the potential of EM in this role. We are introducing a series of webinars dedicated to a new powerful EM solution for large-scale projects: an electron microscope built for high-throughput imaging. Over the course of three webinars, we will talk about the possibilities brought by high-throughput imaging, take a closer look at Delmic’s hardware and explore a high-throughput workflow.
In this first webinar session, applications specialist Job Fermie will detail the basics of high-throughput imaging and the applications enabled by faster and automated electron microscopes. How can EM workflows be optimised? What would be possible if limitations are reduced or eliminated? At the end of the webinar we would be happy to answer any questions and get your feedback!
The recording of the webinar will be available right after the end for all registrants. In the meantime, we invite you to read about current challenges of large-scale electron microscopy and how imaging facilities deal with them in our blog.
Job Fermie is an applications specialist at Delmic, working on applications development to drastically speed up scanning electron microscopy (SEM) of biological specimens.
Delmic is a passionate high-tech company that develops powerful and user-friendly equipement for light and electron microscopy.
Through our great service, communication and expertise we help researchers and companies to focus on their research, and not on the instrument.
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