Prisma E SEM
Talos F200i TEM
Explore MyScope Outreach
The 2016 Image Contest Grand Prize Winner
Learn how to engage in cryo-EM SPA
2017 Nobel Prize for Chemistry
Krios G3i Cryo-TEM
Webcast: How Image Accuracy Impacts Your Research
What's new in PerGeos 1.1
G4 PFIB TEM 230kx
Taken by Helios G4 PFIB microscope
marshlands of a mineral during ore processing
Courtesy of Musarrat Safi
Taken by MLA microscope
Mineralogical / morphological characterization of a sample of spray roaster oxide from the regeneration of hydrochloric acid used in the acid leaching of titanium concentrate.
Courtesy of Mr. Rogerio Kwitko , VALE
Taken by Inspect microscope
This image shows a Sub-micron, nano meter sized pre-solar grain, isolated using FIB Qunta 3D-FEG, at the Johnson Space Center NASA. The grain is right under the carbon cap on the very top of the pillar shown in the picture. This sample is from a meteorite and the isolated grain showed, which later on experimentally proved, to be a pre-solar grain. This procedure of isolation made it possible to perform NANO-SIMS analysis and later on preparing a thin X-Section for TEM analysis on this really really precious grain. The study helped towards understanding the formation of stars in our galaxy as well as the origin of our own solar system.
Courtesy of ZIA RAHMAN
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Stomata on Dracocephalum nectary
Courtesy of Mr. Michał Rawski , Jagiellonian University
The picture above shows cork structure. It is composed of suberin, a hydrophobic substance that has impermeable, buoyant, elastic, and fire retardant properties. Cork's bubble-form structure and natural fire retardant make it suitable for acoustic and thermal insulation in house walls, floors, ceilings and facades. Cork's elasticity combined with its near-impermeability makes it suitable as a material for bottle stoppers, especially for wine bottles. Cork stoppers represent about 60% of all cork based production.
Courtesy of Mr. Marcos Rosado , Institut Catala de Nanociencia i Nanotecnologia
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Rice leaf with a layer of Wax
Courtesy of Nicole Ottawa, Eye of Science
Secondary electron image of sponge nickel.
Courtesy of Mr. Bambang Afrinaldi , Center of Polymer Technology
Taken by SEM microscope
Courtesy of Nishad Kv
A micropillar is provided with lateral contacts in order to generate an in-plane electrical field inside the cavity. The contacts are formed by focused ion beam induced deposition of platinum between a gold layer and the micropillar. The image was colorized (Pt: blue, Au: yellow, micropillar: red).
Courtesy of Johannes Beetz
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
Due to a hole in the top protection layer liquid reacted with the layer stack resulting in these beautiful "flowers"
Courtesy of Robbert Weemaes
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Image of pear stem; courtesy of student Emma Brennan
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
While I was exploring my laser clad sample, I found this beautiful star shining on the screen.
Courtesy of Mr. SEYYED HABIB ALAVI , Oklahoma State University
Mouse trachea and its red blood cells
Courtesy of Matthew Sharp
Search for biogenic silica in ash and pumice; Pyrite filled diatoms and likely Foraminifera.
Courtesy of Circe Verba
TSV sectioned and imaged by a Plasma-FIB system running an ICP ion source.
Courtesy of Fraunhofer IWM Halle, prepared in the ENIAC ESIP project
Taken by Vion Plasma microscope
Taken by Helios NanoLab G3 microscope
Yeast imaged on a Magellan XHR Scanning Electron Microscope. Yeast Culture is highly useful in Biotechnological studies
Courtesy of FEI image
Taken by Magellan XHR SEM microscope
A rare sighting in a Scanning Electron Microscope, behold the Micro Unicorn!
Courtesy of Dr. Joshua Schumacher , National Institute of Standards and Technology
Deprocessing 1x node, Helios G4 PFIB
Image of tree bark; courtesy of student Alex Hwang.
Preparation of a lamella by focused ion beam (FIB) milling, for later viewing with TEM. The material is a semiconductor integrated circuit (IC) chip with micro-structure-surface passivation film
Courtesy of Dr. Maria Carbajo , UNIVERSIDAD DE EXTREMADURA
colony of bacteria
Courtesy of Fernanda Santos
This is a colony of microbes epoxied into their biofilm after exposure to carbon sequestration (CO2) conditions of the Columbia River Basalts
Graphite onion-like structures on an amorphous holey-carbon film.
Courtesy of Yaron Kauffmann
Taken by Krios microscope