Alnair Labs Corporation was established on 29th August 2001 with the aim to provide ultra-short pulse laser systems and solutions based on its unique carbon-nanotubes photonic technology.
Article - 17 Aug 2005
Characterisation and analysis tools let material scientists examine the behaviour and properties of materials at the nanoscale. Studying the effects of particle size on the fluoresence properties of...
Article - 12 Apr 2013
Nanoparticles research has been providing innovative solutions in the field of biomedicine, cosmetics and electronics which may not have been possible by using the basic elements in their original...
News - 12 May 2010
nLIGHT Corporation (nLIGHT) today announced availability of a high-absorption, photodarkening-resistant version of its standard LEIKKI™ ytterbium-doped fibers.
These large-mode-areas, low...
News - 11 Aug 2009
An experimental atomic clock based on ytterbium atoms is about four times
more accurate than it was several years ago, giving it a precision comparable
to that of the NIST-F1 cesium fountain...
News - 22 Jul 2009
Ytterbium was discovered in 1878, but until it recently became useful in
atomic clocks, the soft metal rarely made the news. Now ytterbium has a new
claim to scientific fame. Measurements...
News - 18 Mar 2009
nLIGHT Corporation (nLIGHT)
announced today the availability of new highly doped, photodarkening resistant
ytterbium fibers with up to 60 percent (%) higher absorption at 920 nanometer...
Article - 31 Mar 2013
Ytterbium is a soft, malleable and ductile element that is readily attacked by strong mineral acids. It slowly reacts with cold water and oxidizes in air. The electrical resistance of ytterbium is...
News - 11 Nov 2015
By Jake Wilkinson
An innovative onion-like nanoparticle has been developed that can efficiently convert low energy near-infrared radiation into UV light of a higher energy. The process involves...
News - 18 Mar 2014
The term a “brighter future” might be a cliché, but in the case of ultra-small probes for lighting up individual proteins, it is now most appropriate. Researchers at the U.S....