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Latest Luminescence Stories

2015-03-02 23:07:15

Even during blackouts, Glowsource.com wants to light up the night.

2015-02-19 23:04:57

Industrial lighting specialist Larson Electronics has announced the release of a 33.5 watt ultraviolet LED light fixture that is used to cure paint and adhesives, food inspection or for non-destructive

2015-02-11 23:10:09

The SunJack LightStick™ is a rugged, high efficiency portable lighting solution complete with internal powerbank. Placentia, CA (PRWEB) February 11, 2015

2014-11-18 23:01:11

Powerful and compact, the 1,500 lumen Lume Cube packs the power and flexibility of a professional-quality light source into an app-controlled, one-inch cube LED light. San

2014-11-17 23:10:14

USHIO America introduces the Indiglow™ LED black light fixture.

2014-11-11 16:21:38

Paramagnetic electroluminescent paint created by the brand LitCoat can be lit with a charge and used on bicycles, cars, models, and all other paintable surfaces. LAS VEGAS, Nov.

2014-10-17 12:24:15

Company LitCoat creates a first of its kind electroluminescent paint to be used on bicycles, model cars, paper and various other surfaces. LAS VEGAS, Oct.

2014-10-09 23:01:55

The Science Museum of Virginia will host a special evening of black light and glow activities at Science After Dark: Glow on Friday, October 17 from 5 - 9 pm. Richmond,


Latest Luminescence Reference Libraries

0_ab221501a9d43e87465e3c9504f67194
2009-07-17 12:16:59

Europium is a chemical element with the symbol Eu and atomic number 63. Europium is named after the continent Europe. It is the most reactive of the rare earth elements. It rapidly oxidizes in air. Europium ignites in the air at around 302 degrees Fahrenheit. It is quite pliable (bendable). Although it was first discovered by Paul Émile Lecoq de Boisbaudran in 1890, it is usually credited to French chemist Eugène-Anatole Demarçay, who suspected samples of the discovered samarium...

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Word of the Day
honeyguide
  • Any of various tropical Old World birds of the family Indicatoridae, some species of which lead people or animals to the nests of wild honeybees. The birds eat the wax and larvae that remain after the nest has been destroyed for its honey.
Honeyguide birds have even been known to eat candles.