High Sensitivity & Dynamic Range
- High sensitivity UV-SWIR
- Large pixel well depths
- High resolution matix
Andor’s Spectroscopy portfolio offers high sensitivity and highly configurable solutions to characterise the chemical, structural, electronic and/or optical properties of a wide range of materials down to the nanoscale with high accuracy and repeatability.
It provides essential tools for the study of structures at the nano-, micro- and macro-scale based on probing techniques including Raman, Photoluminescence / Fluorescence / Cathodoluminescence, Absorption, Optical Emission Spectroscopy and LIBS, Second Harmonic Generation or Darkfield Scattering.
Andor spectroscopy detectors provide the highest sensitivity from UV to SWIR regions, ensuring that information related to chemical signatures, structural changes or photonics properties can be obtained with the highest accuracy and highest reproducibility possible. Our highly configurable spectrographs provide platforms ideal for multimodal setups and a wide range of photon regimes and experiments e.g. micro-spectroscopy.
Non-invasive probing techniques like Raman, Photoluminescence, or Absorption can provide very specific information on the structural (including presence of defects or behaviour under strain/stress), electronics behaviour or light emission properties of a wide range of advanced semiconductor structures.
These range from low dimensional nanocrystals, Transition metal dichalcogenide (TMDs) or organic semiconductors (e.g. OLEDs) to more complex microelectronics and light harvesting structures.Contact our application specialists Browse application resources
Application of optical spectroscopy in quantum science include the characterisation of electronics and optical properties of single-photon sources such as Quantum Dots (QDs) and nitrogen vacancy (NV) in diamond, as well as the study of how these sources can interface with systems relevant to quantum communication.
Andor imaging EMCCDs and gated ICCDs detectors are also at the forefront of quantum science research, in particular photon-entanglement experiments.Contact our application specialists Browse application resources
Advanced material science plays a key role in the development of efficient renewable energy harvesting systems including solar/photovoltaic cells, as well the development of more efficient energy storage solutions which include the implementation of novel nano/micro-structures and novel catalysts in batteries.Contact our application specialists Browse application resources
Nanomaterials and nanostructures have found numerous applications in the field of life science. The development of brighter, more stable and lower toxicity optical probes (based for example on quantum dots) greatly benefit Biomedical imaging applications, while functionalised nanostructures development provide targeted drug delivery and therapeutics platforms.Contact our application specialists Browse application resources
The understanding and control of the interaction between metal or semiconductor (surface) plasmons and photons can be exploited for a number of applications including high sensitivity label-free chemical sensing, using for example Surface-Enhanced (SERS) or Tip-Enhanced (TERS) Raman Spectroscopy.
Plasmonic metamaterials offer alternative solutions to chemical detection, but also are of interest for light manipulation or harvesting (in the context of renewable energy and solar cells for example) and biomedical applications.Contact our application specialists Browse application resources
Material science setups can be complemented by Andor’s high sensitivity and resolution Imaging EMCCD or sCMOS cameras than can provide additional spatial behaviour information on a wide range of microscopy setups. Asylum Research Atomic Force Microscopy (AFM) systems provide complementary type of topological, nano-electrical, nano-mechanical or magnetic information. Oxford Instrument Nanoscience cryostats offer highly controlled environment for the low-temperature study of a wide range of materials including low-dimensional and semiconductor structures.
We are pleased to announce the first Andor virtual conference on Material Science: Characterisation and Applications of Advanced Nanophotonic Materials and Structures from 9 - 10 February 2021. This virtual event will facilitate collaboration allowing you to interact with your peers and gain insights from industry experts from home at no cost.
Moreover, the meeting will provide an opportunity to discuss recent discoveries, advancements in techniques, and introduce useful tools to achieve your research goals. This scientific conference will feature headline speakers detailed in due course, but we want to also invite you and your colleagues to contribute and share your recent research successes. This event will feature a number of high-profile speakers, including:
|L. Lima et al||Growth and Raman spectroscopy of ultrathin ZnO(0001) films on Ag(001)||2021|
|E. Butanovs et al||Synthesis and characterization of GaN/ReS2, ZnS/ReS2 and ZnO/ReS2 core/shell nanowire heterostructures||2021|
|W. Zhuang et al||Laser writing of CsPbBr3 nanocrystals mediated by closely-packed Au nanoislands||2021|
|Q. Liu et al||Polarization‐Dependent and Wavelength‐Tunable Optical Limiting and Transparency of Multilayer...||2021|
|F. Boi et al||Annihilation of percolative correlation signals in sulfur doped highly oriented pyrolytic graphite with...||2021|
|V. Ngo et al||Field-Effect Transistor Behavior of Synthesized In2O3/InP (100) Nanowires via the Vapor–Liquid–Solid Method||2021|
|N. Iturrioz-Rodríguez et al||Free-labeled nanoclay intracellular uptake tracking by confocal Raman imaging||2021|
|Y. Hou et al||Selective extraction of fullerene C<sub>60</sub> by in situ interweaved AgNO<sub>3</sub> complex encapsulated C<sub>60</sub> molecular...||2021|
|T. Dang et al||MoS2 hydrogen evolution catalysis on p-Si nanorod photocathodes||2021|
|E. Caballero-Manceboa et al||Deciphering the photobehaviour of ensemble and single crystals of Zr-based ITQ MOF composites||2021|
|I.M. Gonçalves et al||Phonon-assisted NIR-to-visible upconversion in single β-NaYF4 microcrystals codoped with Er3+ and Yb3+ for...||2021|
|Y. Zhang et al||Extremely Polarized and Efficient Hot Electron Intraband Luminescence from Aluminum Nanostructures for...||2021|
|M. Ghini et al||0D Nanocrystals As Light‐Driven, Localized Charge Injection Sources for the Contactless Manipulation of...||2021|
|J. Lee et al||Single-particle spectroscopy and defocused imaging of anisotropic gold nanorods by total internal reflection...||2021|
|J. Sachs et al||Chiroptical spectroscopy of a freely diffusing single nanoparticle||2020|
|S. Zhao et al||Optical Imaging and Spectroscopy of Atomically Precise Armchair Graphene Nanoribbons||2020|
|S. Ombinda-Lemboumba et al||Raman spectroscopy and gold thin film for biosensing and detection||2020|
|D. Kicki et al||Halide Mixing and Phase Segregation in Cs2AgBiX6 (X = Cl, Br, and I) Double Perovskites from Cesium-133...||2020|
|C. Rabelo et al||Linkage Between Micro- and Nano-Raman Spectroscopy of Defects in Graphene||2020|
|F. Liebig et al||Spiked gold nanotriangles: formation, characterization and applications in surface-enhanced Raman...||2020|