A long-term Test and Analysis Specialist at Borçelik shares their use of electron and optical microscopy on steel products
Researchers use automated whole slide imaging to link biofilm properties of bacterial infection to specific pathogenic mechanisms in wound healing.
Researchers use C. elegans and stereo zoom microscopy to study impactful topics including lifespan regulators and links between healthy reproductive systems and lower risk of some age-related diseases.
Researchers use ZEISS Airyscan super-resolution technology to study the rhoptry, an essential organelle in the malaria parasite required for RBC entry.
Antiviral Actions of Polyphosphates against SARS-CoV-2 Variants Visualized with Super-resolution Microscopy
Researchers investigate the potential activities of phosphates against SARS-CoV-2 infection in part with ZEISS Elyra 7 super-resolution microscopy.
Researchers use confocal microscopy to uncover new roles of proteins involved in producing fertilization-competent eggs in mice and pigs.
The lab team of ArcelorMittal in Tubarão (Brazil) uses scanning electron microscopy and artificial intelligence (AI) to develop and evaluate steel quality.
The Centre for Dynamic Imaging (CDI) at the Walter and Eliza Hall Institute of Medical Research (WEHI) in Parkville, Victoria (Australia) is both a core facility and a research lab for advanced microscopy.
ZEISS Lattice Lightsheet 7 is now part of the suite of tools available at the center and has recently lead to a variety of new findings and approaches.
A team from the Department of Electrical Engineering at the National Taiwan University uses helium ion microscopy for their research on design and fabrication of exploratory nanoscale integrated circuits in sub ten nanometer semiconductor nodes.
A state of the art facility supports the next generation of researchers with courses in parasitology, developmental biology, mycology and more.
Dr. Kazuhide Shaun Okuda from the Peter MacCallum Cancer Centre in Victoria, Australia, uses zebrafish to study how blood and lymphatic vessels develop.
Researchers discuss how they use mouse embryos to provide insights into mechanisms underlying mammalian craniofacial development.