News - 17 Dec 2013
XEI Scientific Inc, maker of the popular EVACTRON® De-Contaminator™ Plasma Cleaning System for electron microscopes and other vacuum chambers, has appointed the ICMAS organization to be the...
News - 30 Jun 2012
Researchers at Vanderbilt University have developed a method to tag a protein called the serotonin transporter in human beings at the molecular level. Serotonin is a hormone that regulates appetite,...
News - 28 Jul 2011
Researchers at TU Darmstadt have collaborated with RhineMain Polytechnic to develop a nanosensor that detects very slight traces of pentaerythritol tetranitrate (PETN). PETN is a highly explosive...
News - 26 Apr 2016
XEI Scientific Inc. reports on the latest publication from their user group at the Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical Engineering at the University of Southern California, Los Angeles.
News - 7 Nov 2014
PIE Scientific LLC, a leader in low pressure high efficiency plasma source manufacturing, has recently released a revolutionary downstream plasma cleaner---SEMI-KLEEN plasma cleaner. It is designed to...
News - 10 Dec 2010
Under just the right conditions---which involve an ultra-high-intensity laser beam and a two-mile-long particle accelerator---it could be possible to create something out of nothing, according to...
The ES De-Contaminator from Evactron is a high performance, compact, yet streamlined plasma cleaner designed for Tescan Ion and Electron Beam Instruments, like FIBs and SEMs.
News - 1 Nov 2007
Physicists at the University of California, Berkeley, have built the smallest radio yet - a single carbon nanotube one ten-thousandth the diameter of a human hair that requires only a battery and...
News - 19 Oct 2013
Fraunhofer Institute for Manufacturing Engineering and Automation IPA will present a new laboratory for industrial cleaning at the parts2clean trade fair in Stuttgart, October 22-24, 2013. Thanks to...
News - 2 Aug 2010
Like an ice cube on a warm day, most materials melt - that is, change from a solid to a liquid state - as they get warmer. But a few oddball materials do the reverse: They melt as they get cooler. Now...