HEAR THE LIGHT
Explore a world of possibilities with unprecedented sensitivity using our stand-alone room temperature infrared and terahertz detectors.
Invisible-Light Labs enables you to achieve new paradigms by allowing you to hear the invisible infrared radiation with our ultra sensitive nanomechanical resonators. Applications include improved disease understanding, better drugs, increased safety and more efficient protection of the environment.
A Rebirth of IR Spectroscopy?
The IR to THz region of the electromagnetic spectrum hosts a wealth of intriguing interactions between radiation and matter. The ability to obtain IR/THz molecular fingerprints with high sensitivity at room temperature is of particular interest for a wide range of applications such as pharmaceuticals, fundamental research, food & agriculture, environmental monitoring, security and materials.
Hear the light: A completely new way of detecting IR/THz!
Nanomechanical detector technology
We use an ultrasensitive nanomechanical thermometer to detect infrared and terahertz radiation. Click here to read our PNAS paper where we demonstrated a sensitivity of a few femtowatt per square root hertz. Click here to read about how our new technology expands the IR/THz spectroscopy toolkit and even allows the drumming up of single-molecule beats!
Room temperature operation
Our detector operates at room temperature and does not require any cryogenic cooling.
Broad spectral range
A broadband absorber allows the detection of mid-IR to far-IR (THz) radiation with high sensitivity.
Josiane P. Lafleur
Josiane is co-founder of the company and specialises in micro instrumentation for bio-analytical sciences.
Josiane has a doctoral degree in Analytical Chemistry (McGill University, Canada). Previously, she was Assistant Professor at the Department of Pharmacy at the University of Copenhagen (Denmark).
Silvan is co-founder of the company and the inventor of the technology.
Silvan has a doctoral degree in nanomechanics (ETH Zurich). He is now professor at TU Wien and head of the Research Unit of Micro- and Nanosensors at the Institute of Sensors and Actuator Systems.
Markus is an expert in sensor system development.
Markus has a Master degree in Embedded Systems from TU Wien. He has 6 years of experience in R&D in the field of bioengineering.
1040 Vienna, Austria