aNexus attoDRY2100 automated top-loading cryostat with variable temperature & superconducting magnet

aNexus attoDRY2100 is the top-of-the-range, top-loading, closed-cycle cryostat offered by the manufacturer. It provides exceptional performance for variable temperature experiments with a continuous base temperature of 1.65 K and automated temperature and magnetic field control from 1.65 K to 300 K, making it suitable for a wide range of low-temperature experiments including magnetotransport measurements, confocal microscopy and spectroscopy, and scanning probe microscopy.

One of the key features of the attoDRY2100 is its integrated touchscreen interface, which allows convenient setting of desired magnetic field (B) and temperature (T) without the need for a PC. More complex measurement schemes can also be easily programmed using a USB connection and LabVIEW interface, providing flexibility and ease of use.

The top-loading design of the attoDRY2100 enables quick and easy sample exchange, with a generous sample space of 49.7 mm in diameter, allowing for convenient experimentation with a variety of samples. The unmatched cooling performance via exchange gas coupling provides a relatively short initial cooldown time of around 15-20 hours for the complete system, with a turnaround time of around 5-8 hours during sample exchange.

One of the notable features of the attoDRY2100 is its ultra-low vibration measurement platform, designed specifically for cryogenic scanning probe experiments without the need for liquid helium. The proprietary design decouples mechanical vibrations created by the pulse-tube coldhead from the measurement platform, resulting in vibration amplitudes of less than 0.15 nm RMS (bandwidth of 200 Hz, vertical direction) when measured with the attoAFM I, ensuring high-quality measurements.

Overall, the attoDRY2100 offers outstanding performance, ease of use, and flexibility for variable temperature experiments in a wide range of applications, making it a top choice for researchers in the field of low-temperature physics, materials science, and scanning probe microscopy.