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LuciaOptics Super Resolution Microscopy – Key to Success

We offer a novel super resolution microscopy for simpler, faster and more reliable microscopic analyses

Nobel Prize for Super-Resolved Fluorescence Microscopy

Source: www.nobelprize.org

A former associate of the Cremer Lab, Prof. Dr. Stefan Hell, was awarded the Nobel Prize 2014 in Chemistry for his work on advanced far field light microscopy.

Prof. Hell has published a number of papers on the development and application of advanced optical microscopy techniques together with Prof. Cremer. A particular highlight has been on the development of 4Pi microscopy; the basic concept of this "focused nanoscopy" method was already conceived in the 1970s by the brothers Thomas and Christoph Cremer [C. Cremer, T. Cremer (1978)].

Joint publications Cremer / Hell (1994 - 2014)

Måns Ehrenberg, Member of the Nobel Committee for Chemistry: „This development is expected to revolutionize biology and medicine by, not the least, eventually allowing for realistic, quantitative descriptions at nano-scale resolution of the dynamics of the complex, multidimensional molecular biological processes that define the phenotypes of all life forms.”

Quantitative description at nano-scale resolution in a cell

Quantitative single molecule analysis in a cancer cell - super-resolved fluorescence microscopy with standard fluorescent proteins(C. Cremer)

18th International Microscopy Congress Prague

Prof. Christoph Cremer invited as plenary speaker



The Czechoslovak Microscopy Society has the pleasure to invite you to Prague in September 2014. The International Microscopy Congress 2014 will provide the biggest international platform for sharing knowledge, exchange of views and experience, and discussion on all aspects of microscopy.

Imaging synaptic contacts by SPDM

Super-resolution light microscpy and nanoscopy imaging


Slot A, 10 September, Small Hall, 14:15 - 14:45

Christoph Cremer: "Superresolution Light Microscopy of Nuclear Genome Organization (invited)

20 Jahre Laborjournal

Vorstoß in atomare Dimensionen

von Christoph Cremer, Mainz/Heidelberg


Die Nanoskopie kann ­inzwischen Objekte auflösen, die nur wenige Nanometer auseinander liegen. Bald dürfte auch diese Grenze fallen.