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Micronaut shows you the the fabulous and facscinating microcosm...! The app contains the most interesting handpicked pictures/descriptions and is...
Explore the leading international magazine for microscopists on your iPad. Keep up-to-date with all areas of the industry via research articles,...
This is the official app of the Microscopy & Microanalysis 2014 Annual Meeting. (The IUMAS-6 meeting is being held in conjunction with M&M 2014 and...
Perform measurements on digital images.
Cell Tally is a fully featured, easy to use, visual cell counter for use with microscopy images.
Process, analyze, and visualize images.
Manage and analyze microscopic images.
Convert NM to RGB colors.
Provide image processing and analysis for AFM, STM, TEM and optical microscopy, in 3D.
Visualize and analyze multi-channel microscopy images.
Researchers in the U.K. say that by combining a nanoneedle with atomic force microscopy, they can now perform a mechanical scan of the thin top layer of our skin to better understand its biomechanics.
European scientists are the first to use an atomic-force microscope to "see" the unknown molecular structure of a marine compound taken from the deepest place on Earth.
Researchers stitch together more than 26,000 electron microscopy images to create a view of a zebrafish embryo that is 281 gigapixels with a resolution of 16 million pixels per inch.
Compaq Computer has signed three sizable supercomputer customers, the company announced. The Japan Atomic Energy Research Institute's Advanced Photon Research Center chose Compaq to build a 908-processor machine for research on X-ray microscopy, super-precise machining and other jobs. Compaq said it will be the largest supercomputer in Japan. Compaq also sold a 450-processor machine to the Australian Partnership for Advanced Computing, the largest system in Australia, for chemistry, physics and environmental science. The Victorian Partnership for Advanced Computing, also in Australia, agreed to buy a 128-processor machine for molecular modeling and fraud detection. Meanwhile, supercomputer stalwart Cray has begun selling its upgraded SV1ex model, which is running faster than the company expected. Cray sold the first model to the Arctic Region Supercomputing Center at the University of Alaska Fairbanks, replacing an earlier SV1. The computer will be used to study the atmosphere, environment and geophysics of the arctic.