Latest Photoemission electron microscopy Stories
First Application of Microscopy Technique Called X-PEEM to Study Electrically Anomalous Regions Called Domain Walls in Materials Used in Solar Panels, Sensors, Computer Memory, and More
Engineers at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) have devised a method to convert a relatively inexpensive conventional microscope into a billion-pixel imaging system that significantly outperforms the best available standard microscope.
A team of researchers has developed a new microscope that can image the elemental and magnetic properties of a wide range of energy-important materials that are used in devices such as solar cells and solid-state lighting.
Researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology and University of California San Francisco have advanced scientists' ability to view a clear picture of a single cellular structure in motion.
Researchers from the University of York are pioneering the development of electron microscopes which will allow scientists to examine a greater variety of materials in new revolutionary ways.
Not to pick up electrons, but tweezers made of electrons.
The expression "beauty's only skin-deep" has often been applied to the chemistry of materials because so much action takes place at the surface.
PISCATAWAY, N.J., Aug. 19, 2011 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- IEEE, the world's largest technical professional association, announced that the July/August issue of IBM Journal of Research and Development has been published and appears exclusively in the IEEE XploreÂ® digital library.
Scientists can now look deeper into new materials to study their structure and behavior.
NEW YORK, Oct.