Oxford Instruments NanoScience is the world leader in high performance, cryogen free, ultra low temperature and high magnetic fields environments.
Oxford Instruments NanoScience designs, supplies and supports market-leading research tools that enable quantum technologies, new materials and device development in the physical sciences. Our tools support research down to the atomic scale through creation of high performance, cryogen free, low temperature and magnetic environments, based upon our core technologies in low and ultra low temperatures, high magnetic fields and system integration, with ever-increasing levels of experimental and measurement readiness.
Oxford Instruments announces call for nominations for the 2016 Science Prizes for Europe and Americas
In its 11th year now, Oxford Instruments is pleased to announce the call for nominations for the 2016 Nicholas Kurti Science Prize for Europe and 2016 Lee Osheroff Richardson Science Prizes for North and South America.
Oxford Instruments’ TritonTMXL Cryofree dilution refrigerator selected for the Oxford NQIT Quantum Technology Hub project
Oxford Instruments is pleased to announce that its latest Cryofree® dilution refrigerator TritonXL has been chosen to support the Networked Quantum Information Technologies (NQIT) Quantum Technology Hub, led by the University of Oxford.
UK funding won by Oxford Instruments and Lancaster University to develop new ultra low temperature systems for quantum sensors
Quantum technologies are ready to revolutionise our daily lives in the future, in the same way as the semiconductor revolution did half a century ago.
Oxford University selects Oxford Instruments’ TritonTM Cryofree dilution refrigerator for developing scalable quantum nanodevices
This is this third Oxford Instruments Triton system to be installed at the Materials Department of Oxford University.
National MagLab has achieved a record high field of 27 Tesla within an all-superconducting magnet using Oxford Instruments’ 15 Tesla outsert system
Oxford Instruments proudly announced that their high field magnet system has been used in prototype testing, already reaching a new record high field: 27 Tesla in an all-superconducting magnet. It had been recently commissioned at the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory in Tallahassee, Florida (National MagLab)