The main challenges when analyzing nanostructures come down to your sensitivity and your accuracy. With nanostructures especially, you can be looking at trace amounts of material and you want to be able to capture what's truly there. If you're analyzing down to individual atoms, you want to make sure that you are fully capturing that single atom, of Sulfur, for example.
Using Thin Films for Solar Panels
By Liam Critchley
Characterizing 2D Materials with AFM-IR Spectroscopy
From Bruker Nano Surfaces
Creating More Reliable AFM Results with Intelligent Scantronic™ Software
From NT-MDT Spectrum Instruments
Characterizing Superconducting Tapes and Wires
From Oxford Instruments Nanoscience
Accurate Nanoparticle Size Distribution from SAXS Measurements
Performing In Situ EDS in the TEM
By Alina Shrourou
Nanographene Shows Promise for Spin-Based Electronics Operating at Room Temperature
New Graphene-Titania Composite can Remove Pollutants from the Atmosphere
Grain Boundaries in Graphene Do Not Affect Spin Transport
New Blueprint for Developing Nanomaterials Holds Enormous Potential in Wearable Technology
New Model Extends Validity of Macroscopic Electromagnetism into Nano Regime
Powerful Software Suite for Light Scattering Goniometer
MIPT Researchers Close in on New Nonvolatile Memory
Imec Presents forksheet Device as the Ultimate Solution to Push Scaling Towards the 2nm Technology Node
In this interview, AZoNano speaks to Frank Deppe, Junior Group Leader for Superconducting Quantum Circuits at the Walther-Meißner-Institut, about QMiCS.
An interview with Jennifer McConnell, Product Manager at Protochips about how TEM can be made more relevant for catalysis research.
Dr Sam Marks
Dr Sam Marks discusses the ability to study nanostructures in situ in the TEM with Oxford Instruments' silicon drift detectors.
Wyatt Technology’s ultraDAWN is the latest advancement in process analytical technology intended for producing polymers, nanoparticles, and biopharmaceuticals.
This page details the capabilities of OkyayTech’s integrated ALD system; the Glovebox.
This angle-resolved photoemission spectroscopy system is cryogen-free and can be used in the sub-Kelvin range.