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Philadelphia Drug Discovery Forum
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Clay on quartz, with false colour
Courtesy of Dr. jim Buckman , Heriot-Watt University
Taken by SEM microscope
SEM top view of a Platinum oxide film deposited by atomic layer deposition. PtO2 transforms locally to metallic Platinum. The Pt-area extends each cycle of the ALD process concentrically.
Courtesy of Diana Garcia-Alonso
Taken by DualBeam microscope
Hybrid inorganic/polymer based photovoltaic nanodevices offer the promise of low cost large area conversion of solar energy to electricity. Nanostructures of zinc oxide have shown supreme capabilities in emerging technologies ranging from solar energy harvesting to biosensing. However, the ability to control the size and position of these nanostructures is crucial for fabricating nanodevices with remarkable properties and astonishing solar energy conversion efficiencies. Herein, we present a collection of scanning electron micrographs of zinc oxide nanostructures prepared by low temperature hydrothermal methods Image taken and Processed by Luisa Whittaker PhD.
Courtesy of Gerald Poirier
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
STEM imaging for yeast (High angle annular Dark field=Black). TEM imaging for yeast (Bright field=White). Samples preparation was done by HPF & FS.
Courtesy of Mr. TZU-HAN HSU , Academia sinica
Taken by Tecnai microscope
Biofilm on carbon steel after immersion in seawater for 14 days.
Courtesy of FRANCISCO RANGEL
Cross-section of a TSV Array.
Courtesy of Sematech
Taken by Vion Plasma microscope
Cryo TEM of Ebola virus
Courtesy of Daniel Beniac
A cross-section mill pattern of 60 x 100 μm is used to expose the deeper regions of the TSV (1.3 μA, 8 minutes) and a cleaning cross-section mill is used to polish the face for viewing (60 nA, 5 minutes)
Courtesy of FEI
Crystals formation inside blood vessels in vivo. Initial stage of a thrombus formation.
Courtesy of Dr. Antonietta Gatti , Nanodiagnostics
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
ZnO nanowire bundle in cross section, prepared by Helios FIB. ZnO supplied by Kathy Han from Oregon State University. Imaging and FIB work performed by Jeff Ditto at CAMCOR (University of Oregon).
Courtesy of Kurt Langworthy
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
Lower, stinging part of a "Urtica Dioica" Leaf.
Courtesy of Giantonio Toldo
This accidently happened during the application of a porous aluminium oxide membrane on a substrate. The membrane folded, cracked and formed several layers.
Courtesy of Mr. Joern Leuthold , Institute of Materials Physics, WWU Muenster
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Image of Clementine orange peel; courtesy of student Kristen O'Neill.
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Courtesy of Ekaterina Nikitina
inside white rice
Courtesy of Mr. Wadah Mahmoud , The University of Jordan
Taken by Inspect microscope
E. coli bacteria (Escherichia coli) is a common type of bacteria that can get into food, like beef and vegetables. Normally lives inside the intestines
Courtesy of Michal Rawski
Blood cells from mouse kidney
Courtesy of Ken Bart
The typical position when the fracture of the graphite occurs.
Courtesy of Francisco Rangel
Polyimide Removal on a Package
During failure analysis of light emitting diode (LED), an awesome volcano-eruption-like image was captured. The vivid red lava is erupted from the powerful volcano.
Courtesy of En-Chiang Lin
Salt particles scattered over a SiN substrate
Courtesy of Mr. Marien Bremmer , Leiden Institute of Physics
Negativo de imagen HAADF de nanopartículas de Iridio depositadas sobre microesferas de xerogel de carbón. HAADF negative image of iridium deposited on carbon xerogel microballs.
Courtesy of Dr. María del Mar Abad Ortega , Universidad de Granada
Taken by Krios microscope
Polystyrene lamellar structures composed of nanospheres. When dispersed on a solid substrate (in this case silicon) the multiple layers of polystyrene nanospheres can crack during drying, due to capillary forces.
Courtesy of Luca Boarino
Courtesy of Adrie Mackus