Prisma E SEM
Talos F200i TEM
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The 2016 Image Contest Grand Prize Winner
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2017 Nobel Prize for Chemistry
Krios G3i Cryo-TEM
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An 80 um wide and 100 um tall bump cross-sectioned with Vion in 20 minutes.
Courtesy of Courtesy of Sematech
Taken by Vion Plasma microscope
The hook mechanism a seed uses to attach to objects or animals in order for travel away from the parent plant.
Courtesy of ANDREA GUSMAN
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Salt particles scattered over a SiN substrate
Courtesy of Mr. Marien Bremmer , Leiden Institute of Physics
Taken by Tecnai microscope
TSV Crossection 02, Helios G4 PFIB
Taken by Helios G4 PFIB microscope
Contamination external surface of polymeric material.
Courtesy of Marco Casinelli
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Image of pear stem; courtesy of student Emma Brennan
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Flakes of raw vermiculite concentrate are micaceous in appearance and contain interlayer water in their structure. When the flakes are heated rapidly at a temperature above 870° C, the water flashes into steam, and the flakes expand into accordion like particles. This process is called exfoliation, or expansion, and the resulting lightweight material is chemically inert, fire resistant, and odorless. In lightweight plaster and concrete, vermiculite provides good thermal insulation. Vermiculite can absorb such liquids as fertilizers, herbicides, and insecticides, which can then be transported as free-flowing solids.
Courtesy of Mr. FRANCISCO RANGEL , MCTI/INT
YMnO3 thin film grown by MOCVD on silicon substrate at 800°C. Image taken by Ionela Iliescu and Patrick Chaudouet.
Courtesy of IONELA ILIESCU
Shale sample milled by the V400ACE FIB microscope
Taken by V400ACE microscope
A 200 x 80 μm box mill is used to expose the material interfaces at the top of the unfilled TSV (800 nA, 10 minutes).
Courtesy of Fraunhofer-Munich
Water droplets on the upper side of a leaf, showing the hydrophobic nature of the leaf surface
Courtesy of Dr. Jim Buckman , Heriot-Watt University
Taken by SEM microscope
A goosefoot plays gooseberry ZnO nanostructure.
Courtesy of Joern Leuthold
one of these three mamma carcinoma cells is attacked by a chimeral antybody receptor cell. This is a new therapy in fighting cancer.
Courtesy of Mr. Oliver Meckes , eye of science
A silica microsphere (3.7um dia.) impacts a polymer composite comprising 20nm thick hard and soft layers. Initially the layers were aligned in the vertical direction and deformed by the 1.1km/s speed impact.
Courtesy of Jae-Hwang Lee
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
Tricomes on Squash leaf surface Order: Cucurbitales Family: Cucurbitaceae Genus_species: Cucurbita maxima Scanning electron microscope image of squash leaf tip area
Courtesy of Louisa Howard
Block face imaging using the Teneo VolumeScope of rat vessel. The LUT was changed to the fiji Fire LUT to enhance the extracellular matrix (dark blue). This structure has an important role in scaffold and tissue stress absoption as well as storage for different growth factors.
Courtesy of Dr. eric hanssen , Bio21 Institute
Taken by VolumeScope microscope
The original image is the upper epiderml cells of petal in Mazus fauriei and gotten with cryo SEM.
Courtesy of Dr. Wann-neng Jane , Institute of Plant and Microbial Biology, Academia Sinica
Wine bottle cork
Courtesy of Mr. Marcos Rosado , Institut Catala de Nanociencia i Nanotecnologia
banana starch fixed in carbon tape and platinum coated.
Courtesy of Liz Dagostino
Courtesy of Courtesy of Fraunhofer-Munich
Mirror Detector used to show metal catalyst on top of Nanotube
Courtesy of FEI
Taken by Verios XHR SEM microscope
This image shows graphene over Si substrate. The image was acquired using an ultra low voltage electron beam (100V), this is why graphene shows such a solid contrast comparing to 1-2 kV common images.
Taken by Magellan XHR SEM microscope
self-organized 300nm polystyrene spheres
Courtesy of Tom Yuzvinsky
Mercury Chlorine nanoparticles are attached to human primary red cells
Courtesy of Antonietta Gatti
The picture shows the terraces formation in the surface of the semiconductor Cu(In,Ga)Se2 used in the manufacture of solar cells. Co-authors: Isidoro Ignacio Poveda, Enrique Rodríguez Cañas, Esperanza Salvador, from SIDI UAM.
Courtesy of Eberhardt Josue Friedrich Kernahan