ZEISS Axiocam 712 mono
12 Megapixel Microscope Camera for Fast High Resolution Imaging of Large Areas
This camera brings lowest noise and high quantum efficiency for those applications that require highest sensitivity. Combining a large sensor with an abundance of small and sensitive pixels makes your Axiocam 712 mono a very flexible camera, suitable for countless different applications. The actively cooled CMOS sensor offers lowest readout noise and stable operation over long periods of time. Exposure times can range from 100 μs for the most dynamic specimens up to 60 s for detection of the dimmest signals.
This camera delivers more than 20 frames per second at full pixel count and goes up to more than 100 frames per second with a reduced pixel count. Peak quantum efficiency of over 72 %, a broad detection spectrum and a high near-IR sensitivity complete the camera’s set of excellent features. That makes Axiocam 712 mono your all-in-one tool for monochrome imaging applications, ranging from imaging of large sample regions and dynamic specimens to high-sensitivity microscopy of fragile fluorescent specimens.
ZEISS Axiocam 712 mono Recommended for
- High-resolution fluorescence microscopy
- Large region imaging
- Live cell imaging
- Macroscopic imaging
Highlights of Axiocam 712 mono
- 12 megapixel cooled global-shutter CMOS sensor
- Large sensor for extended field of view
- Wide sensitivity spectrum 350 nm – 1000 nm
- 20 frames per second in full 12 megapixel resolution
- 30 frames per second of the entire field of view in live image mode
- Low readout noise and analogue signal amplification
- Exclusive noise inhibition technology for lowlight imaging
- Dynamic range of 1:25,000 in high-dynamic range (HDR) mode
- Small 3.45 μm pixels for high-resolution imaging
- Hardware triggering
Fixed mouse retina section
Acquired with ZEISS Apotome.2. Specimen courtesy of S. Nan and P. Heiduschka, Department of Ophthalmology, University Medical Center Münster, Germany.
Polarized CACO-2 cells
Filter-grown for two weeks. Specimen courtesy of C. Hartmann and K. Ebnet, Center for Molecular Biology of Inflammation, Institute of Medical Biochemistry, WWU Münster, Germany.