Princeton Instruments
Scientific Imaging Industrial Imaging spectroscopy X-Ray Acton Optics

Call toll free
in the United States
or Worldwide
+1 609.587.9797
Contact Support:

View global offices

Privacy Policy

Join our Email List -
Receive periodic emails about new products, product improvements and other new developments.




Princeton Instruments provides state-of-the-art CCD, ICCD, EMCCD, emICCD, X-Ray and InGaAs cameras; spectrometers; spectrographs; imaging systems; optics and coatings that are key to the success of your application.

Imaging Group - Astronomy, BEC, Combustion, PIV, Single Molecule, Surface and Material Analysis, PSP, Nanotechnology, Semiconductor, Web Inspection, Document and Film Capture, Digital Radiography, Ophthalmology

Spectroscopy Group- Raman, LIBS, NIR, Absorption, Fluorescence, Luminescence

X-Ray Group - EUV, Lithography, XRS, Plasma, Diffraction, Microscopy, Tomography

Acton Optics & Coatings - Medical, Semiconductor, Material Processing, Analytical Instrumentation, Aerospace and Defense.

New High-Harmonic Generation (HHG) and High-Sensitivity, High-Speed Scientific Cameras for Applications in the Soft X-ray Energy Regime

PI_app_noteThis note illustrates how researchers at the Institute of Photonic Sciences, Barcelona used the Princeton Instruments PIXIS-XO x-ray camera as an important component of their tabletop HHG instrument to perform carbon K-edge NEXAFS spectroscopy.
Download the Application Note pdf >>



New High-Accuracy LIBS with Nanosecond and Picosecond Time Resolution Enabled by Ultrasensitive emICCD Technology

PI_app_noteThis note explains the improved performance of the PIMAX4:1024EMB emICCD camera used in concert with an echelle spectrometer that delivers ultrahigh sensitivity for demanding LIBS applications on the nanosecond and picosecond timescales.
Download the Application Note pdf >>


What's New

Hot technology

Ultra-High-Speed, Time-Resolved Spontaneous Raman Scattering Spectroscopy in Combustion

In combustion, until recently only two temporal optical gating schemes were available to increase signal-to-noise ratio (SNR) for time-resolved spontaneous Raman scattering (SRS) spectroscopy. Dr. Jun Kojima of the Ohio Aerospace Institute has developed another advanced technique for measuring time-resolved SRS spectroscopy in combustion.

Learn more about Dr. Kojima's technique- Download the Application Note >>