Karolinska Institute; Human Protein Atlas

Researchers at the Neuroscience Department of the Karolinska Institute are busy mapping all the proteins of the human body in the ambitious Human Protein Atlas project. They generate large image stack data from iDISCO+ light-sheet microscopy that they want to view, edit, and share:

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Preparing and scanning samples

First, the KI researchers generate large image stacks with iDISCO+ light-sheet microscopy at sub-micron resolution, a process that takes several weeks of staining and scanning.

Uploading and Processing

Uploading the data, without compromise

Without needing to turn it into a decimated mesh, or to downsample/crop any of the image stack data, the entire captured sample is uploaded and voxelized in the cloud.


Easily delivering the data, with all its detail

Once filled with multiple datasets, a Montage can instantly be shared by simply sending a link to anyone with a modern web browser, who can then view it all with a single click.

"In the life sciences, it's easy to create large image datasets. However, it's challenging to view, edit, and share them with others without cropping or downsampling heavily - which gets in the way of our work. We have found a solution to this problem in the Atomontage platform."

Jan Mulder, Ph.D

Principal Investigator, Department of Neuroscience, Karolinska Institute

Experience a Montage with one click. Make your own with a 14-day free trial.