PCO – three decades as Pioneer in Camera and Optoelectronics
PCO is a Pioneer in Cameras and Optoelectronics with more than 30 years of expert knowledge and experience developing and manufacturing high-end camera systems. PCO has forged ahead to becoming a leading specialist and innovator in digital imaging used in scientific and industrial applications.
In-house competence of all significant technical disciplines and partnering with leading image sensor manufacturers ensures cutting edge sCMOS and high-speed imaging technology. The company’s customers’ input has a direct path back to its product development and support teams, enabling constant advancements of hardware and software.
PCO’s worldwide entities ensure that its cameras are developed and supported in a way that meets the user’s applications. From its inception in 1987 to present day, PCO has been growing continuously and striven to improve its position as a global supplier by being geographically closer to its customers. To that end, PCO operates subsidiaries in the USA, Canada, Singapore and China along with its headquarters in Germany.
PCO supports the constant advancement of science and industry by relentlessly pursuing technological perfection. The company’s cameras are used in scientific and industrial research, automotive testing, quality control, metrology and a large variety of other applications worldwide.
New Intensified sCMOS Camera Technology Improves High-Speed Analysis
Intensified sCMOS provides the technical solution when other imaging technology does not meet your application’s speed, exposure time, or resolution requirements.
Are Large Image Sensors A Perfect Fit For Large Field Of View Microscope Applications?
Microscope manufacturers have increased their field of vision on the cameras connected to their microscopes to offer more information to their users. This paper delves into the relationship between resolution, magnification, spectral range, and pixel size of image sensors.
Camera-Based Solutions For High Content Imaging
This article will help readers to identify their needs and their options when implementing a new camera into a high-content imaging system.
Understanding Camera-Based Ultraviolet Imaging And Applications
A new generation of advanced UV imaging cameras has opened the door to new applications and enhanced performance in existing applications.
Improving Microscopy And Biological Imaging With Backside Illuminated (BI) sCMOS Sensors
Biological labs can get better and more quantifiable image data from microscopes with sCMOS sensor-based devices.
Introducing The pco.edge bi For Microscopy Applications
Dr. Scott Metzler from PCO introduces the pco.edge 4.2 bi back illuminated camera sensor with high resolution and a 6.5 x 6.5 μm² pixel size for high-quality images with quantum efficiency up to 95%. This next-generation camera offers an extremely versatile solution for all of your microscopy needs.
Why You Should Use Back Illuminated sCMOS Cameras For OEM Development
On our last day here at Photonics West 2019, Dr. Scott Metzler from PCO presents the enhanced capabilities that bi sCMOS sensors have to offer, including up to 95% quantum efficiency and a broader spectral response than previous generations. Check out the video for more information.
What Is Dynamic Range, And Why Bother?
Thomas Bauersachs with pco.tech explains what dynamic range is as it relates to a camera’s capabilities and specifications. Watch the video to better understand its importance and how it can affect your imaging application.
Product Video: New Scientific Cameras For Versatile Applications
Thomas Bauersachs with pco.tech took time out of day one of Photonics West 2018 to show us their new back-illuminated sensor-based pco.panda – an sCMOS camera featuring up to 95% quantum efficiency.
Video: Photoluminescence In The Time Domain
This video shows the principle of photoluminescence in the time domain (pulsed excitation) and in the frequency domain (continuous, modulated excitation) using the pco.flim – a specialized camera for luminescence lifetime measurements in the frequency domain. The corresponding waveforms of light, shaped and delayed by a reflective target and a photoluminescent sample, are visualized.