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Courtesy of gu li
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
There are two membranes with nanosized holes in silicon, produced by focused ion beam milling. The total width of each membrane is about 150 nm. The diameter of big holes is about 400 nm and small holes - 150 nm. Such structures can be applied in systems on chip.
Courtesy of Alexey Kolomiytsev
Taken by DualBeam microscope
Human blood cells: Lymphocyte Red blood cells
Courtesy of Louisa Howard
Conidia (spores) of Penicillium sp., an ubiquitous soil fungus that lives mainly on organic biodegradable substances in the plant root systems.
Courtesy of Alice Dohnalkova
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
The image is taken by Quanta 450 FEG. Image is of Bismith Oxide , for photo catalysis application.
Courtesy of Dr. Rehan Ahmad , King adbul aziz University
Organical residue, rest of photoresist, around microelectronic structure
Courtesy of Allanic Fabien
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Cryo TEM of Ebola virus with 10 nm colloidal gold
Courtesy of Daniel Beniac
Taken by Tecnai microscope
Courtesy of Fernanda Santos
Taken by Inspect microscope
Image where you can see the growth of manganese oxide (Birnesite) in a special way, a heart.
Courtesy of NAYELY PINEDA
Biochar is a highly porous carbon-rich material produced by pyrolysis of biomass. The SEM image shows micropores in a wood-derived biochar sample. Due to its unique properties such as high porosity, large surface area, and presence of negatively charged organic functional groups, biochar is used as adsorbent for the removal of various contaminants in soil and wastewater. Biochar is a simple yet powerful tool for soil and waste management, energy production, and C-sequestration to mitigate climate change.
Courtesy of Dr. Ravi Sidhu , University of Manitoba
Taken by Argos microscope
Gold nanoparticle, used as a marker in electron tomography.
Courtesy of Mr. Michał Rawski , Maria Curie-Sklodowska University in Lublin
Taken by Krios microscope
Copper and germanium nanostructures on silicon substrate
Courtesy of Ralf Müller
YMnO3 thin films deposited on silicon substrate at 800C.
Courtesy of IONELA ILIESCU
GOLD LAYER ON DIAMOND, DIAMOND IS PATTERNED BY FIB
Courtesy of Dr. aravindan sivanandam , IIT DELHI
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Tricomes on Squash leaf surface Order: Cucurbitales Family: Cucurbitaceae Genus_species: Cucurbita maxima Scanning electron microscope image of vein area on lower leaf surface, showing tricomes.
Gold nanoparticles on an ITO surface under a layer of graphene. The structure of the ITO, which is transparent in optical microscopes, is visible in blue. The nanoparticles are clearly visible through the very thin layer of graphene. Sample prepared by Joanna Niedziolka-Jönsson for this article: dx.doi.org/10.1063/1.4867167
Courtesy of Dr. Martin Jonsson-Niedziolka , Institute of Physical Chemistry, Polish Academy of Sciences
ZnO nanoparticles obtained by hydrothermal synthesis using microwave heating.
Courtesy of FRANCISCO RANGEL
A silica microsphere (3.7um dia.) impacts a polymer composite comprising 20nm thick hard and soft layers. Initially the layers were aligned in the vertical direction and deformed by the 1.1km/s speed impact.
Courtesy of Jae-Hwang Lee
Graphite onion-like structures on an amorphous holey-carbon film.
Courtesy of Yaron Kauffmann
These are Arsenic and Sulfur crystals found in deep sea.
Courtesy of Mr. Nicolas GAYET , IFREMER
The image corresponds to a titanium, aluminum and vanadium alloy powder (Ti6Al4V), usually employed for the manufacture of medical prostheses and implants.
Courtesy of Maria Carbajo
The sample is the Ni SAPO crystal layer grown on alumina as a catalyst
Courtesy of Dr. Louwrens Tiedt , North-West University, Potchefstroom Campus, Potchefstroom
Uratus Cristal. When the baby is born uratus produces crystals, similar to stone rin.
Courtesy of Mr. Sidnei Araujo , CNPEM
Image of chalk acquired and colorized by high school student Alexandra Schwartz.
Courtesy of Mrs. Alyssa Waldron , Bergen County Technical Schools