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Mercury Chlorine nanoparticles are attached to human primary red cells
Courtesy of Antonietta Gatti
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Ceratium algae filtered from river water
Courtesy of Dr. Louwrens Tiedt , North-West University, Potchefstroom Campus, Potchefstroom
Compositional map of the Ni based superalloy sample: 2D EDS multi-element compositional map of 512 × 512 pixels. Acquired in <5min. Product: Talos TEM
Taken by Talos microscope
Inter-growth crystals of zinc oxide
Courtesy of Dr. Alexander Kulak , School of Chemistry, University of Leeds
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
The sample is zircon (ZrSiO4) doped with iron Fe at 0.05 wt%. This compound was prepared by control hydrolitic sol-gel route. The sample was heated at 1200oC during 3 h in air. This compound has application as a ceramic pigment.
Courtesy of Guillermo Herrera
Zinc Oxide Crystals on carbon tape
Courtesy of Mrs. DUYGU OGUZ KILIC , Izmir Institute of Technology- Center for Materials Research
Female hair fiber.
Courtesy of Francisco Rangel
Courtesy of FRANCISCO RANGEL
Urchin-like zinc oxide
Courtesy of Amal Al Ghaferi
From December through February, many people experience an itchy, runny nose, sneezing, nasal blockage, excess tearing and itchy eyes.If you experience the above symptoms every year during these months, the chance is great that you have Mountain Cedar allergy. This conditions are mostly caused by this pollen.
Courtesy of Steve Hield
Taken by DualBeam microscope
Microcrack after bending test, colored by Manuel Paller
Courtesy of Martina Dienstleder
ZnO-Nanostructures grown through each other.
Courtesy of Peter Heß
Seed of Utricularia Striatula
Courtesy of Azizi Abd. Jalil
SEM images of palladium encapsulated in silicon oxide nanotubes were taken in a high vacuum mode using a mixed signal from SE and BSE detectors.
Courtesy of Dr. Svetlana Neretina , Temple University
Immune surveillance by macrophages and monocytes is important for removing foreign invaders from the body, eliminating dead or damaged cells, and tissue homeostasis. Functional plasticity of macrophages enables them to respond to different stimuli, performing a variety of immune modulatory roles. During tumor development, macrophages are among the first immune cells to migrate into the tumor. Stimuli, including molecules secreted by cancer cells, polarize macrophages into various tumor-associated macrophage subpopulations. Factors secreted by macrophages include immunosuppressive cytokines, inflammatory chemokines, and phagocytosis molecules. Shown here are multiple macrophages (white) associating with a breast cancer cell (red). At the University of New Mexico, we are using nanotechnology to deliver agents that influence immune cells to actively participate in destroying tumor cells.
Courtesy of Dr. Rita Serda , University of New Mexico
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
A: Ladybug eggs (45x), (top view) B: The same eggs after hatching (45x), (top view) C: Ladybug eggs (90x), (side view) D: The same eggs after hatching (90x), (side view)
Courtesy of Riccardo Antonelli
Courtesy of Ms. MİNE BAHCECİ , İZTECH
Aggregation of Copper grains
Courtesy of Mr. Reza Abbaspour , Georgia Institute of Technology
Taken by FIB microscope
Selected Area Electron Diffraction of Au thin foil, with volumetric rendering based on luminance performed in CRISP (http://www.uma.es/sme/CRISP/).
Courtesy of Mr. Adolfo Martínez , Universidad de Málaga
Taken by TEM microscope
Diamond ripples on the sidewall of a micro cutting tool fabricated by FIB.
Courtesy of Jining Sun
Serratia liguefaciens, a Gram negative bacterium showing an abnormal hyperelongated form.
Courtesy of Dr. JOSE RAMOS VIVAS , IDIVAL
Taken by Inspect microscope
Corrosion product into a galvanized sheet steel after corrosion testing simulating corrosive marine environment.
Courtesy of Mr. FRANCISCO RANGEL , MCTI/INT
Crystallized negative stain salts are usually seen as a source of artifacts, but here a certain aesthetic value was readily apparent.
Courtesy of Holger Wille
Taken by Tecnai microscope
selective removal of a single pillar. designed shape is 200nm x 200nm cross section with 200nm depth. etched into silicon
Courtesy of Dr. randy polson , university of utah
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope