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Crystals formation inside blood vessels in vivo. Initial stage of a thrombus formation.
Courtesy of Dr. Antonietta Gatti , Nanodiagnostics
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Courtesy of Ms. Mardiana Said
Deprocessing Contact Level, Helios G4 PFIB
Taken by Helios G4 PFIB microscope
Search for biogenic silica in ash and pumice; Pyrite filled diatoms and likely Foraminifera.
Courtesy of Circe Verba
Taken by Inspect microscope
A reenactment of the famous battle performed by 300nm polystyrene spheres
Courtesy of Tom Yuzvinsky
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Image of a sea shell; courtesy of student Jillian Hojsak.
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
Particles were found on the wafer surfaces inline after a plasma was generated through this quartz tube. I cracked open the tube and found how the plasma was etching into the quartz, revealing these structures that would eventually thin enough to break off and land on the wafer.
Courtesy of Mr. Noel Forrette , IM Flash
Taken by Magellan XHR SEM microscope
Crystalline foreign body in contact with red cells in a section of a blood vessel.
A blown filament from an IR lamp is shown on the image. The melted area seen on the tip is where it burned and cracked while working. The rest of the filament, that is in a healthy state, is a perfect and beautiful double spiral geometry .
Courtesy of Mr. Marcos Rosado , Institut Catala de Nanociencia i Nanotecnologia
PFIB section and image through wafer-to-wafer bond region, exposing 4 µm diameter interconnecting spheres.
Courtesy of SINTEF
Taken by Vion Plasma microscope
Lower, stinging part of a "Urtica Dioica" Leaf.
Courtesy of Giantonio Toldo
Botrytis sp. on Pinot noir grape skin
Courtesy of Ken Tiekotter
Crystals of dyes adsorbed on the surface of a biopolymer after a process of water purification. One of the most common and undesirable contaminants in the wastewater are the dyes. They are highly visible, stable and difficult to biodegrade. For removal of such contaminants are commonly used adsorption techniques.
Courtesy of Dr. Maria Carbajo , UNIVERSIDAD DE EXTREMADURA
Nanoindent on deformed copper imaged with channeling contrast. Nanoindentation is a tool to measure the hardness very localised at a low force. Therefore surface defects such as scratches or, as can be seen here, the oxide layer might have an influence on the measurement.
Courtesy of Joern Leuthold
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Nd-Fe-B (Neodymium) alloy crystals
Courtesy of yang yu , FEI
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
Self-assembly nanometer particles, like the logo of FEI
Courtesy of Mrs. HUANG PING , Fujian Institute of Research on the Structure of Matter,
Taken by Tecnai microscope
This is a cross-section of the film that is used to produce the labels of soft-drink plastic bottles, such as cola. As can be seen on the image the internal structure of the film is more complex than one might think, containing different layer types and particles.
A multi-walled carbon nanotube/sulfonated polyaniline composite obtained by means of a reductive alkylation technique held in liquid ammonia. Note that MWNTs are well-embedded in the polymer matrix, thus showing good dispersion.
Courtesy of Abraham Cano-Marquez
The human intestine contains hundreds of differend kinds of bacteria. Some of it can be seen here.
Courtesy of Oliver Meckes
Courtesy of Mr. MUHAMMET AYDIN , Namık kemal university
ZnO nanoparticles obtained by hydrothermal synthesis using microwave heating.
Courtesy of Francisco Rangel
Overmold compound between metal lines on a GaAs PA.
Courtesy of Esteban Diaz
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
An image of a titanium oxide layer formed during high temperature oxidation
Courtesy of Mr. Radosław Swadźba , Institute for Ferrous Metallurgy
The image shows the porous structure of ground coffee.
Courtesy of Maria Carbajo
Congratulations to the winners of the 2017 Nobel Prize in Chemistry. Three scientists; Dr. Jacques Dubochet, Dr. Joachim Frank, and Dr. Richard Henderson, were awarded the prize for their developments within Cryo-Electron Microscopy.
We are extremely proud of what these researchers and the structural biology community have achieved.