Latest Transmission electron microscopy Stories
FEI Company (Nasdaq: FEIC), a leading provider of high-resolution imaging and analysis systems, announced today that three of the top life sciences research centers in Asia--National University of Singapore, Tsinghua University (Beijing), and the Institute of Biophysics at the Chinese Academy of Sciences (Beijing)--have selected the Titan Krios(TM) transmission electron microscope (TEM) to support their research programs in structural molecular biology.
Because they are riddled with defects, bulk crystalline materials never achieve their ideal strength; nanocrystals, on the other hand, are so small thereâ€™s no room for defects.
By Uan, Jun-Yen Li, Ching-Fei; Yu, Bing-Lung This work presents results concerning the effect of the die chill layer on the corrosion performance of a hot-chamber diecast AZ91D thin plate, with particular attention to the role of interdendritic phases (primary beta (Al^sub 17^Mg^sub 12^) and surrounding alpha phase).
Titan ETEM Allows Researchers to See Chemistry and Nanoscale Catalysis at the Atomic Level Media Contact: MindWrite Communications, Inc Sandy Fewkes, Principal, +1-408-224-4024 firstname.lastname@example.org or FEI Company Fletcher Chamberlin (investors and analysts) Investor Relations, +1-503-726-7710 email@example.com Logo: http://www.fei.com FEI Company (NASDAQ:FEIC), a leading provider of high-resolution imaging and analysis systems, today announced the release of the Titan(TM)...
A new electron microscope recently installed in Cornell's Duffield Hall is enabling scientists for the first time to form images that uniquely identify individual atoms in a crystal and see how those atoms bond to one another - and in living color.
A unique electron microscope, the first of its kind in the world, was unveiled yesterday at the STFC Daresbury Laboratory in Warrington. It will enable scientists to study atoms within materials in a way that has never before been possible.
TEAM 0.5, the world's most powerful transmission electron microscope â€” capable of producing images with half angstrom resolution (half a ten-billionth of a meter), less than the diameter of a single hydrogen atom â€” has been installed at the Department of Energy's National Center for Electron Microscopy (NCEM) at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory.
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