Stanford Photonics is in its second decade of providing leading-edge electronic imaging, digital microscope cameras and photonics technology for use in critical imaging technology applications requiring expertly designed devices and systems. Over the years, we continue to be the first to introduce advanced low light products to the industrial, military surveillance and life science markets. We enable research that has significant impact on the understanding of previously unknown biological processes and events occurring at the cellular level of life. We are also proud to provide some of the most compact, most cost effective, and highest performance night vision surveillance platforms to our armed forces and intelligence agencies.
Because of this connection and synergy, Stanford Photonics continues to move forward in its ability to provide imaging technology and microscopy camera solutions to any image acquisition challenge with commercial, off-the-shelf systems as well as custom designs. We do this all with creativity, resourcefulness and the best technologies available.
The Filmetrics F20 benchtop film thickness measurement tool is a general purpose instrument for measuring thickness and refractive index.
This product profile outlines Radiant’s Near-Eye Display Test Solution with Electronic Focus and how XRE lenses are used.
Dynamic characterization of MEMs devices is achieved by Micro System Analyzer MSA-650 IRIS.
Dr. Keith Paulsen
AZoOptics speaks to Dr. Keith Paulsen about the importance of breast cancer detection and the introduction of his team's deep-learning algorithm that associates spatial images of tissue optical properties with optical signal patterns measured during an imaging experiment or patient exam.
Prof. Simon Scheuring & Dr. Alma P. Perrino
AZoOptics speaks to Prof. Simon Scheuring & Dr. Alma P. Perrino about their recent research using a new line-scanning high-speed atomic force microscopy technique. The method helps characterize the single-molecule kinetics of wild-type bR (bR-WT) exposed to continuous light and short light pulses.
R. Bruce Weisman
AZoOptics interviews R. Bruce Weisman from Rice University in Texas, US, who has discovered fluorescence from silicon nanoparticles in cement and how it can be used to reveal early signs of damage in concrete structures.