Latest Vienna University of Technology Stories
Vortex beams, rotating like a tornado, offer completely new possibilities for electron microscopy. A method of producing extremely intense vortex beams has been discovered at the Vienna University of Technology (TU Vienna).
Research at the Vienna Center for Quantum Science and Technology (VCQ) at the Vienna University of Technology has shown that in the quantum world the transition to thermal equilibrium is more interesting and more complicated that previously assumed.
At the Vienna University of Technology, a very special kind of bright coherent x-ray radiation has been created by an international team of scientists; the new method was presented in the current issue of Science
A strong laser beam can remove an electron from an atom – a process which takes place almost instantly.
New laser-effect, discovered by scientists from the Vienna University of Technology, Princeton, Yale and ETH Zurich: If coupled, lasers can switch each other off, leading to a “laser blackout”.
Austrian researchers have claimed the world speed record for the fastest 3D-nanoprint of objects smaller than a grain of sand.
Printing three dimensional objects with incredibly fine details is now possible using “two-photon lithography”.
Scientists at Vienna University of Technology have found a way to detect chemicals over long distances, even if they are enclosed in containers.
Usually, mould fungi are nothing to cheer about – but now they can be used as "chemical factories".
Rice University physicists have gone to extremes to prove that Isaac Newton's classical laws of motion can apply in the atomic world: They've built an accurate model of part of the solar system inside a single atom of potassium.
- A ceramic container used inside a fuel-fired kiln to protect pots from the flame.