Formnext 2018 - International Exhibition and Conference on the Next Generation of Manufacturing Technologies
MRS Fall Meeting & Exhibit 2018
Prisma E SEM
Explore MyScope Outreach
The 2016 Image Contest Grand Prize Winner
AsCA 2018/CRYSTAL 32
ASCB - EMBO 2018 meeting
Learn how to engage in cryo-EM SPA
Webcast: How Image Accuracy Impacts Your Research
What's new in PerGeos 1.1
corrosion in nano scale of copper crystals faces
Courtesy of wadah mahmoud
Taken by Inspect microscope
ZnO nanostructure. Sample from Peter Hess.
Courtesy of Joern Leuthold
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Botrytis sp. on Pinot noir grape skin
Courtesy of Ken Tiekotter
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Water droplets on shell of brachiopod
Courtesy of Dr. Jim Buckman , Heriot-Watt University
Taken by SEM microscope
silicon nitride filament encapsulated in platinum deposited by FIB
Courtesy of FARES Lahouari
Taken by TEM microscope
Image of the wires found in a headphone cable. Student image courtesy of Yve Lepkowski.
Courtesy of Craig Queenan
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Image of a sea shell; courtesy of student Jillian Hojsak.
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
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
Skin from a great white shark
Courtesy of Mrs. Miranda Waldron , University of Cape Town
A Scanning Electron Microscopy image of a coral rock. The picture was taken under high vacuum at the University of Alabama at Birmingham Scanning Electron Microscopy laboratory.
Courtesy of Mr. William Monroe , University of Alabama at Birmingham
DNA-directed self-assembled gold nanorods and nanospheres
Courtesy of Manoj Sridhar
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
High aspect ratio, etched silicon structures sporting fall colors.
Courtesy of Joshua Schumacher
Knot human hair
Courtesy of Frans Holthuysen
Cross sections through high-pressure frozen Nucella lamellosa sperm tails showing the classic 9+2 arrangement of microtubules, and amazing plasma membrane detail.
Courtesy of Mr. Garnet Martens , BioImaging Facility
Taken by Tecnai microscope
Roses made of crystallized artificial tears
Courtesy of Mr. Michał Rawski , Maria Curie-Sklodowska University in Lublin
YMnO3 thin film grown by MOCVD on silicon substrate at 800°C. Image taken by Ionela Iliescu and Patrick Chaudouet.
Courtesy of IONELA ILIESCU
Courtesy of Daniel Mathys
Taken by XL SEM microscope
Rapid thermal annealed Si3N4 isolator layer, anneling temperature was 300 K to high, approx. 1700K, the layer showed thus "Mayan" structure, and in second picture the surface shows this "dinosaur" structure
Courtesy of Lothar Spiess
The roots of an offshoot from a cactus plant.
Courtesy of Matt Sharp
Rice leaf with a layer of Wax
Courtesy of Nicole Ottawa, Eye of Science
polyamide with pigment, after extrusion and grinding for the using in construction
Courtesy of Mieke Delarbre
The image shows an array of freestanding Pt nanorods on silicon fabricated by electron beam induced deposition from the gas phase. The individual rods reveal a base diameter of about 80 nm and a hight of 1 µm. The wavy appearance was actually an artifact but too nice to be ignored. Image was post-colorized by Margit Wallner (FELMI).
Courtesy of Harald Plank
Capillary net of a alveola showing the erythrocytes within the blood vessels.
Courtesy of Oliver Meckes
Gold sphere on a porous aluminum oxide membrane.
Pyramidal shape (ice cream like) of a GaP nanocolumn tipped by a spherical ball containing Ga + In metallic liquid. The metallic ball is coverd by a carbon nanomembrane. The structure was grown by the Metallorganic Chemical Vapours Phase Technique. The colors were obtained by mixing the signals of secondary and backscattered electrons. The mixing is performed using the software FEI Company.
Courtesy of FRANCISCO RANGEL