University Instrumentation Center

Did you know?

Our instruments are not only used in academic and research labs on campus. We also provide demonstrations for science students from area high schools.  We can even perform live demonstrations directly into your classroom using our remote connection capabilities.  

Getting Started at the UIC

Getting started at the UIC is easy

For Instruments

UNH Customers

UNH to Receive Scanning Electron Microscope

UNH has recently received a NSF Major Research Instrumentation award for a new Focused Ion Beam Scanning Electron Microscope (FIB-SEM).  The unit will be housed at the University Instrumentation Center (UIC) in the basement of Parsons Hall.  The grant is a result of a collaborative proposal developed by investigators from Mechanical Engineering, Earth Sciences, Materials Science, and the UIC.  Expect to hear more about this in February 2014.

Focus On: Transmission Electron Microscope (TEM)

Did you know that RCI’s University Instrumentation Center (UIC) is home to the electron microscope facility in Kendall Hall that houses a Zeiss/LEO 922Ω Transmission Electron Microscope (TEM)? 

UIC Instrument Training and Information

Welcome to the University Instrumentation Center's

Instrument Training and Information documents page

The Instrumentation Center Move

Hi All,

With the Renovations of Parsons Hall, comes the moving of equipment as well as labs and offices.

As time permits I (John Wilderman Manager) will be updating this page to chronical our move in the Instrumentation Center.

 Monday November 14th, 2011

Bill and I moving the ImagerThis is Bill Armstrong and I after getting the 400 MRI/Solids in place.

Staff Profiles

UIC Personnel

Shawn Banker

Flow Cytometry at the UIC

What is flow cytometry?

Flow cytometry is a method for the measurement of relative size, granularity, and fluorescence of single cells in a population of cells suspended in a liquid medium. Samples are stained with specific fluorescently-labeled reagents (e.g., antibodies). The labeled cells are illuminated by a 488 or 635 nm laser, and the fluorochrome emission (fluorescent intensity) and light scatter (cell size and complexity) are recorded.

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