31st European Crystallographic Meeting
SVP 78th Annual Meeting
SPE ATCE 2018
SEG International Exposition and 88th Annual Meeting 2018
Shale sample milled by the V400ACE FIB microscope
Taken by V400ACE microscope
Penicillium fungus of bread
Courtesy of wadah mahmoud
Taken by Inspect microscope
Water drops over a "Nelumbo" leaf.
Courtesy of Patricia B. Bozzano
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Novel Meso Phases Vanadium pyrophosphate Catalyst can be used as Catalyst for selective oxidation of Hydrocarbons
Courtesy of Basant Kumar
The fish pathogen Photobacterium damselae subsp. piscicida showing an abnormal elongated form wich resembles a snake
Courtesy of Mrs. Ana Franco , IDIVAL
Powder metal-based samples are studied with SEM and EDX.
Courtesy of Mrs. DUYGU OGUZ KILIC , Izmir Institute of Technology- Center for Materials Research
Deprocessing 1x node 2, Helios G4 PFIB
Taken by Helios G4 PFIB microscope
The image shows a special plasmonic structure. On top of a gold layer a larger ellipse was created with electron beam lithography and ion beam etching. Subsequently, an additional gold layer was deposited. In the deeper ellipse structure eight smaller plasmonic ring structures were milled with the FEI Helios 650. The outer ellipse structure should enhance the signal of the smaller plasmonic ring structures.
Courtesy of Dr. Thomas Loeber , TU Kaiserslautern NSC
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
Aerators should be regularly kept cleaned or replaced. The mesh in the aerator can collect lead debris, and then leach this toxic metal into the water passing through it. Aerators cap the ends of most drinking-water faucets. In some cases, they’re used to conserve water by reducing a faucet’s maximum flow rate; in others their primary function is to concentrate the flow of water so that it delivers more pressure and cleaning power. But these little metal cages also collect debris. Including lead. And unless you’re regularly cleaning out those aerators, you might be developing a toxic mini gravel field through which your drinking water must pass before reaching your glass or coffee pot. Indeed, one lead poisoning case in North Carolina involved a child (see link below): www.dcwater.com/waterquality/faqs.cfm
Courtesy of Mr. FRANCISCO RANGEL , MCTI/INT
Image of a starfish acquired and colorized by high school student Noa Cebalo.
Courtesy of Mrs. Alyssa Waldron , Bergen County Technical Schools
Image of chalk acquired and colorized by high school student Alexandra Schwartz.
Calcium sulphate crystals on filter paper. Material provided by Nalco Champion recovered from a produced water sampled from a North Sea production well under seawater flooding.
Courtesy of Dr. Jim Buckman , Heriot-Watt University
Scales of a grass snake
Courtesy of Oliver Meckes
Cells seeded on the scaffold
Courtesy of Dr. Noor Azlin Yahya , Universiti Malaya
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
Courtesy of Ekaterina Nikitina
Image of Clementine orange peel; courtesy of student Kristen O'Neill.
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Image of black pepper flake; courtesy of student Sylvana Sawires.
Courtesy of Dr. Dave Patton , UWE
Taken by SEM microscope
Image of lotus leaf trichomes, which are important for water repellence on the leaf.
Courtesy of Craig Queenan
Frontal view to the compound eyes of a moquito. The surface of each single eye has a rough appearance which gives them a violet shimmer in real life. Between and above the eyes fine scales, similar to the ones at butterflies can be seen.
1-micron bacteria and EPC from copper ore leaching process (SE image treated on Picasa)
Courtesy of Mr. Rogerio Kwitko , VALE
mechanically embossed coating on film substrate
Courtesy of John Fitch
Ettringites formation of cement gel
Courtesy of Mr. Murat Elmurzaev , GGNTU Russia