Talos F200i TEM
Explore MyScope Outreach
Video: Solid Oxide Fuel Cells
The 2016 Image Contest Grand Prize Winner
EMBO Practical Course : Volume electron microscopy by automated serial SEM
The 2017 annual meeting of the Australian Society for Biophysics
Molecular Perspectives on Protein-Protein Interactions
Webcast: How Image Accuracy Impacts Your Research
What's new in PerGeos 1.1
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Blood cells from human chronic wound.
Courtesy of Kinulpe Honorato-Sampaio
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Courtesy of Dr. Aldona Nowicka , Maria Curie-Sklodowska University in Lublin
Moss bags used in the environmental biomonitoring of trace metals from atmospheric deposition.
These structures are defective capacitors of a Silicon chip. Polysilicon top plates present different gray levels : This is an illustration of Passive Voltage Contrast, the polysilicon top plates are charged up by the primary e-beam and this charge amount is modulated by different capacitor leakage levels.
Courtesy of Julien Goxe
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Cretaceous sedimentary rocks which occur on Snow Hill Island Antarctica, include spectacular mounds dominated by fossil bivalves. In amongst the bivalves are complex carbonate mineral cements, interpreted to have formed as a result of methane seeping through the sediments on the Cretaceous sea floor. The carbonate cements are complex but this QEMSCAN fieldscan image allows us to map the texture of polished thin sections of these spectacular rocks. Image size is 11mm square and mapped at 5 microns x-ray resolution. Image courtesy of Dr Duncan Pirrie and Dr Gavyn Rollinson, CSM,UOE,UK.
Courtesy of Dr Duncan Pirrie and Dr Gavyn Rollinson
Taken by QEMSCAN microscope
Gold nanorod tomographic reconstruction.
Courtesy of Hadas Katz-Boon
Taken by Krios microscope
banana starch fixed in carbon tape and platinum coated.
Courtesy of Liz Dagostino
Botrytis sp. on Pinot noir grape skin
Courtesy of Ken Tiekotter
Courtesy of Mr. sathish - , Christian medical collage.vellore (CMC)
Taken by Tecnai microscope
Self assembly of 500 nm polystyrene nanospheres onto optical photoresist. The nanospheres acts like microlenses, exposing the resist and patterning it with a dot structure. After metalisation (in this case sputtered permalloy) the following lift-off leaves the metal structure on the upper pert of the microphoto. In the lower part the original array of self-assembled nanospheres used as microlenses.
Courtesy of Luca Boarino
Taken by Inspect F50 microscope
The image is of gold coated fluorapatite grown on a protein coated PDMS substrate. This comes from a project which studies the enamel mineral formation. Enamel has a complex hierarchical structure which we would like to recreate.
Courtesy of Ms. Kseniya Shuturminska , Queen Mary University of London
Taken by Inspect microscope
A: Egg hoverflies (Diptera Syrphidae) (150x) B: The same egg after hatching (145x) C: Details of the surface(500x) D: Details of the surface(1,800x)
Courtesy of Riccardo Antonelli
iron nodules from soil
Courtesy of wadah mahmoud
A toy guitar's rope
Courtesy of Dr. Maria Carbajo , UNIVERSIDAD DE EXTREMADURA
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Courtesy of Prof. Wolfgang Baumeister and Dr. Juergen Plitzko, Max-Planck Institute for Biochemistry, Martinsried, Germany
Taken by Titan Krios microscope
A rare sighting in a Scanning Electron Microscope, behold the Micro Unicorn!
Courtesy of Dr. Joshua Schumacher , National Institute of Standards and Technology
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
Courtesy of Mr. Mucciolo Antonio , University of Lausanne
colorized tin ball
Copper metal with a sulfur and chromium reaction ring
Courtesy of Laura Schlimgen
A small colony of bacteria was found proliferating on the surface of a newly developed bio-polymer. While the presence of bacteria was unintentional, the bacterial growth provides evidence for the bio-compatibility properties of the polymer.
Courtesy of Dr. Mark McClendon , Northwestern University
Courtesy of Dr. Rita Marimon , Universitat Rovira i Virgili
A particle found in the minerals processing cycle of platinum ores.
Courtesy of Musarrat Safi
Taken by MLA microscope
Courtesy of Dr. Wei Luo , Oregon state university
HRTEM image of mmt polymer composite
Courtesy of Mr. Anton Orekhov , NATIONAL RESEARCH CENTRE KURCHATOV INSTITUTE
Image of neuroblastoma cells grown on Thermanox coverslip; courtesy of student Lauren Frankel.
Courtesy of Alyssa Calabro
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.