Latest Microscope Stories
Canadian-based slide imaging technology company, ViewsIQ, announces their entrance to the digital pathology market in USA with the authorized Distributor Innovative Imaging Concepts.
Atomic-level defects in graphene could be a path forward to smaller and faster electronic devices, according to a study led by researchers at the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
Polymer nano-films and nano-composites are used in a wide variety of applications from food packaging to sports equipment to automotive and aerospace applications.
A superlens would let you see a virus in a drop of blood and open the door to better and cheaper electronics. It might, says Durdu Guney, make ultra-high-resolution microscopes as commonplace as cameras in our cell phones.
Berkeley Lab scientists and colleagues will create an advanced extreme-ultraviolet microscope.
Device can be used for medical diagnostics, to image cell growth continuously.
In a feat of technology tweaking that would rival MacGyver, a team of researchers from the University of California, Davis has transformed everyday iPhones into medical-quality imaging and chemical detection devices.
Engineers at UCLA have developed an inexpensive, portable, lensless microscope.
Physicists at UC San Diego have developed a new kind of X-ray microscope that can penetrate deep within materials like Supermanâ€™s fabled X-ray vision and see minute details at the scale of a single nanometer, or one billionth of a meter.
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