Anasys Instruments, the world leader in nanoscale IR spectroscopy, announces the opening of a new office, Anasys Instruments GmbH, in the Mannheim, Germany area to support and accelerate the company’s European sales growth trajectory.
The office will be headed by Ludger Weisser, who was previously Head of Oxford/Asylum Research’s European Sales. Anasys has patented innovative technologies in nanoscale chemical analysis, most notably the AFM-IR technique that enables nanoscale FTIR with a spatial resolution that surpasses the diffraction limit by close to three orders of magnitude. Unlike other AFM-based spectroscopy methods such as Tip Enhanced Raman Spectroscopy (TERS), AFM-IR provides an easy-to-use and reliable technique that has been adopted by academic and industrial researchers worldwide.
To support our continued growth in Europe, we are delighted to welcome Ludger to Anasys and to open our own Sales and Customer Support Center in Europe. The new office will be pivotal for us in providing a higher level of customer service in Europe as we continue to grow.
Roshan Shetty, CEO
I am pleased to help Anasys accelerate this phase of our European growth, we are seeing great excitement as more leading European universities and companies adopt the nanoscale IR pectroscopy technology. I look forward to supporting our Channel Partners in the continued sales growth of our new product offerings such as the nanoIR2-s, a unique platform that combines both AFM-IR and IR scattering SNOM techniques, and our easy to use Atomic Force Microscope, the AFM+.
Ludger Weisser, Director of Sales for Europe
The office is located in Heidelberg, Germany. Tel +49 6203 9543836
Anasys Instruments and our scientific collaborators pioneered the field of nanoscale infrared absorption spectroscopy and imaging. Our team is focused on providing robust chemical analysis with nanometer scale spatial resolution. With a researcher’s productivity always in mind, we deliver integrated hardware and software solutions that clear the path to your next discovery. Nanoscale IR spectroscopy complemented with thermal and mechanical analysis add a special dimension to AFM imaging.