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Ricania speculum: detail of eggshell with micropyle, deposed in a sprig.
Courtesy of Dr. Riccardo Antonelli , Department of Agriculture, Food and Environment, Pisa University
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Eutectoid decomposition of austenite to ferrite and cementite (Fe3C)
Courtesy of Gilberto Del Rosario
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
Graphite crucible failure with Ti
Courtesy of Dr. Clarissa Wisner , MS&T
Taken by Helios NanoLab microscope
Partially dried red blood cells clotted on the cotton fibres of a gauze wound dressing. Imaged at low vacuum to avoid charging of cotton fibres.
Courtesy of Paul Gunning
A crack in the surface layer etch material reacts with the underlaying material. As a result the reaction products expands in volume and lifted the top layer.
Courtesy of Robbert Weemaes
Taken by DualBeam microscope
This is a nematode (Deep sea worm) covered by unknown cristals and aluminium oxides.
Courtesy of Mr. Nicolas GAYET , IFREMER
Unknown partical in field of tin balls on carbon
Courtesy of Dan Mallery
Taken by Certus 3D microscope
Cross-section of a TSV Array.
Courtesy of Sematech
Taken by Vion Plasma microscope
The rainbow creatures shown here are a species called calcareous nannoplankton. In the past as ocean acidity increased, the skeletons of some species became malformed, other species shrank in size, and others died out altogether. The intelligent design behind the species portrayed here is that it modifies and protects itself with a calcium shell during periods of high CO2 atmospheric content that lead to ocean acidification. Each creature is approximately 2 microns.
Courtesy of Gerald Poirier
Image of the wires found in a headphone cable. Student image courtesy of Yve Lepkowski.
Courtesy of Craig Queenan
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Image shows Gallium Microsphere grown by MOCVD (metalorganic chemical vapor deposition) with a fractal type deposit, possibly a carbon nanomembrane, on its surface. Part of the structure takes a conical shape, connecting the particle to the substrate. Courtesy of Dr. Marco Antonio Sacilotti (UFPE/DF) who is co-author of the image and responsible for this scientific research.
Courtesy of Mr. FRANCISCO RANGEL , MCTI/INT
Crystal of refined sugar submitted to hydration/dehydration conditions.
Courtesy of Francisco Rangel
PFIB section and image through wafer-to-wafer bond region, exposing 4 µm diameter interconnecting spheres.
Courtesy of SINTEF
These Silicon filaments are the consequence of an ESD (Electrostatic Discharge) stress applied on a MOS Polysilicon Gate. By creating a Gate leakage, they are responsible of the electronic component failure.
Courtesy of Julien Goxe
A BSE image of a small trilobite, taken for some palaeontology students.
Courtesy of Mr. Dylan Goudie , Memorial University of Newfoundland
Taken by MLA microscope
natural calcium-magnesium mineral deposit
Courtesy of Thierry Thomasset
DEGRADATRION PROCESS OF FELDSPARS IN PORES OF SEDIMENTARY ROCKS
Courtesy of Eduardo Palacios
Courtesy of Nishad Kv
Twinning defects in Bilayer (flower) and Trilayer (hexagon, bottom) Oriented graphene sheets are revealed by contrast changes in this series of Warhal-inspired Dark-Field TEM images. Strain induced Moire patterns (hexagon, top) are caused by a small lattice mismatch in the first and third layers. The layers are colored by their thickness, and each of the six images correspond to a different diffraction peak, providing unique information regarding the nature of these defects.
Courtesy of Lola Brown
Taken by Tecnai microscope
Courtesy of Owen Crankshaw
Overmold compound between metal lines on a GaAs PA.
Courtesy of Esteban Diaz
E. coli negatively stained with 1% Uranyl acetate
Courtesy of Alexander Mironov
IRON SULFIDE SPHERES ON CALCITE CRYSTALS IN PORES OF SEDIMENTARY ROCKS.
HAADF STEM image- cross section TEM sample Contact-Liner-Silicide & Source/Drain SiGe on the left hand side and part of the PMOS gate on right hand side of image
Courtesy of Dr. Neerushana Jehanathan , Chipworks
Taken by Krios 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