DIGITAL IMAGING 2018
Challenges for magnetic resonance in life sciences
Gordon Research Conference: Exploring the Capability of Cryo-EM to Provide Insight Beyond Static Structures of Macromolecules
Synchrotron Radiation Instrumentation (SRI 2018)
SPE ATCE 2018
Ceratium algae filtered from river water
Courtesy of Dr. Louwrens Tiedt , North-West University, Potchefstroom Campus, Potchefstroom
Taken by Quanta SEM 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
Sitophilus zeamais: abdominal sensory
Courtesy of Dr. Riccardo Antonelli , Department of Agriculture, Food and Environment, Pisa University
Bacteria deposition on carbonate fluvial system
Courtesy of Mariano Davoli
Liposomes TEM imaging at room temperature .
Courtesy of Mr. Durga Prasad Muvva , UGC-Networking Resource Centre, School of Chemistry and The Centre for Nanotechnology, University of Hyderabad
Taken by Tecnai microscope
PFIB section and image through wafer-to-wafer bond region, exposing 4 µm diameter interconnecting spheres.
Courtesy of SINTEF
Taken by Vion Plasma microscope
IRON SULFIDE SPHERES ON CALCITE CRYSTALS IN PORES OF SEDIMENTARY ROCKS.
Courtesy of Eduardo Palacios
Taken by DualBeam microscope
Image of neuroblastoma cells grown on Thermanox coverslip; courtesy of student Lauren Frankel.
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Porous alumina membrane on copper.
Courtesy of Joern Leuthold
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Pictured are the atomic-resolution structures of three amyloid polymorphs against a (falsely coloured) background image of the fibrils taken with a transmission electron microscope. Determining the fibril structures, and defining the major structural elements and interactions contributing to their hierarchical self-assembly, provides insight into the formation of polymorphic amyloid in a range of protein deposition disorders including Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s diseases. Image courtesy of Anthony W. P. Fitzpatrick, Christopher A. Waudby, Daniel K. Clare, Michele Vendruscolo and Christopher M. Dobson.
Courtesy of Dr. Anthony Fitzpatrick , University of Cambridge
ZnO-Nanostructures grown through each other.
Courtesy of Peter Heß
Bacillus anthracis, a bacteria used as biological weapon: ANTHRAX. Anthrax is an acute disease in humans and animals caused by the bacterium Bacillus anthracis, which is highly lethal in some forms. Magnification 8000:1
Courtesy of Oliver Meckes
Mexican chicken composed by quartz and iron oxide.
Courtesy of Mr. Ivan Jimenez Boone , Peñoles
Taken by MLA 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
1-micron bacteria and EPC from copper ore leaching process (SE image treated on Picasa)
Courtesy of Mr. Rogerio Kwitko , VALE
Taken by Inspect microscope
Moss, which is host for methane eating bacteria
Courtesy of Michal Rawski
Chromium hexacarbonyl vapour was carried by argon through a heated capillary and impinged onto silicon substrate. Due to the temperature of the capillary, the chromium hexacarbonyl dissociated upon impact and chemisorbed onto the surface - forming horns growing towards the axis of the capillary.
Courtesy of Mr. Mathias Henry , Georgia Institute of Technology
wood spiral xylem from small plant.
Courtesy of wadah mahmoud
These Silicon filaments are the consequence of an ESD (Electrostatic Discharge) stress applied on a MOS Polysilicon Gate. By creating a Gate leakage, they are responsible of the electronic component failure.
Courtesy of Julien Goxe
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
Courtesy of Mr. Mucciolo Antonio , University of Lausanne
Lattice information revealed on Zeolite particles using 30 kV STEM bright field Product: Verios SEM
Taken by Verios XHR SEM microscope
The roots of an offshoot from a cactus plant.
Courtesy of Matt Sharp
ZnO nanoparticles obtained by hydrothermal synthesis using microwave heating.
Courtesy of FRANCISCO RANGEL
This is the cover page image published in Developmental Cell, August 14 2012. The Image was taken at Center for Electron Microscopy and Nanofabrication, Portland State University by instrument manager Greg Baty to support the post doctorial research work of Katie Kindt at OHSU (Teresa Nicolson lab Oregon Hearing Research Center). The research was funded by NIH and HHMI grant. The image is of a Zebra fish neuromast taken near the ear. Katie Kindt false colored the SEM image taken by Greg Baty Katie’s main interest in taking the SEM image was to examine the stereocilia and correlate the result with confocal studies that where performed while the zebra fish was alive. Katie and Gabe Finch at OHSU had a difficult time preparing the fish for SEM, due to the variability in a rapidly growing fish that is three days old. It was necessary to perform some digestion to expose the cilia for fixation. This was a very difficult imaging job for Greg since CEMN does not have a sputter coater with a tilting orbital stage and our Sirion is a high vacuum only instrument. The length and geometry of the cilia combined with charging due to poor coating tends to cause the celia to move in the electron beam. It took an interdisciplinary team effort to produce an image of this quality on a high vacuum XL30 Sirion. K. S. Kindt, G. Finch, and T. Nicolson, "Kinocilia Mediate Mechanosensitivity in Developing Zebrafish Hair Cells", Developmental Cell, Vol 23, (2), pgs 329-341 (2012). Katie Kindt firstname.lastname@example.org Greg Baty email@example.com Greg Baty firstname.lastname@example.org
Courtesy of Greg Baty