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ZnO nanoparticles obtained by hydrothermal synthesis using microwave heating.
Courtesy of Francisco Rangel
Taken by Quanta SEM microscope
Courtesy of Mr. MUHAMMET AYDIN , Namık kemal university
SEM top view of a Platinum oxide film deposited by atomic layer deposition. PtO2 transforms locally to metallic Platinum. The Pt-area extends each cycle of the ALD process concentrically.
Courtesy of Adrie Mackus
Taken by DualBeam microscope
Graphite shells arranged in a very interesting way.
Courtesy of Douglas Rodrigues Miquita
Taken by Tecnai microscope
Investigation of the morphology and composition of an oxide layer formed on the surface of a steel X70 . Research conducted by the technologist Thais Mansur (Division of Corrosion / INT / MCTI ).
Courtesy of Mr. FRANCISCO RANGEL , MCTI/INT
Inter-growth crystals of zinc oxide
Courtesy of Dr. Alexander Kulak , School of Chemistry, University of Leeds
Taken by Nova NanoSEM microscope
E. coli negatively stained with 1% Uranyl acetate
Courtesy of Alexander Mironov
The image shows a crystal growth of Sn-Cu oxides, such crystals have a pyramidal form
Courtesy of NAYELY PINEDA
Image of fibers on the adhesive side of a sticky plaster.
Courtesy of Janna Collier
Surface contact welding on titanium foil
Courtesy of Dr. Gilberto Del Rosario , Universidad Rey Juan Carlos
The Kraken monster of the deep
The typical position when the fracture of the graphite occurs.
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
Taken by Vion Plasma microscope
TSV Crossection 02, Helios G4 PFIB
Taken by Helios G4 PFIB microscope
The false-colored secondary electron micrograph shows a mouse macrophage feasting on silicified bacteria. At the University of New Mexico in the Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering, Rita Serda, Jimin Guo, Jacob Agola and Jeffrey Brinker are creating vaccines using silicified microbes and cancer cell replicas.
Courtesy of Dr. Rita Serda , University of New Mexico
Taken by Quanta 3D microscope
Bacteria (one of them is a bacterium) are very small organisms. They are prokaryotic microorganisms. Bacterial cells do not have a nucleus, and most have no organelles with membranes round them. However, they do have DNA, and their biochemistry is basically the same as other living things.
Courtesy of Mr. sathish - , Christian medical collage.vellore (CMC)
Deprocessing 1x node Contacts zoom, Helios G4 PFIB
Glomerular loops from human kidney responsible for blood filtering.
Courtesy of Kinulpe Honorato-Sampaio
Inside a sheet of coralline algae.
Courtesy of John Perry
ZnO structures grown on Si substrate.
Courtesy of Peter Heß
The image shows a common paper DIN-A4. The paper is elaborated by pasta of vegetable fibers that are ground, whitened, diluted in water, dried, and later hardened. Typically, the cellulose pulp is added substances such as polypropylene or polyethylene in order to provide various characteristics.
Courtesy of Maria Carbajo
The hydration of calcium sulphate hemihydrate (CaSO4.0,5H2O) leads to gypsum (calcium sulphate dihydrate – CaSO4.2H2O). It is a highly exothermic reaction which occurs by a dissolution/reprecipitation mechanism: when the hemihydrate is mixed with water, a fraction of it dissolves to give a saturated solution with respect to Ca2+ and SO4 2- ions, which is supersaturated with respect to calcium sulfphate dihydrate leading to nucleation and crystal growth. ESEM images taken from the hemihydrate hydration process. One can follow water adsorption to the hemihydrate at a 100% RH and the resulting needle-like crystals which result after water elimination.
Courtesy of FRANCISCO RANGEL
Structure of cooked cous cous. Grain on right hand side.
Courtesy of Dr. jim buckman , Heriot-Watt University
Pine tree leaf imaged on a Magellan XHR Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM).
Courtesy of FEI Image
Taken by Magellan XHR SEM microscope