Polymers, solar cells, and graphene – this and more in the Advanced Materials Top 40 this week.
Aerographite continues to dominate the Advanced Materials top 40 as it goes into its record-breaking 3rd week at number 1.
René Janssen, Paul Blom, Jan Hummelen and collaborators top the inaugural Advanced Energy Materials Top 40.
The University of Kiel’s aerographite maintains its grip at the top of the Advanced Materials Top 40 this week.
Work on the synthesis of Aerographite, a new type of ultra-lightweight material, moves up five places to number 1 in this week’s Advanced Materials top 40.
Sun and Ruoff go straight in at number one this week, with their new method for casting graphene structures.
It’s a new top 40 and a new top 3 this week, with a distinctly nano theme: work on making and using gold nanorods comes in at number one.
Eight new papers in the Top 10 this week, including super-stretchable carbon ropes and a new molecule for high-efficiency solar cells.
Work on pi-extended copolymers from the Institute of Chemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences takes top spot in the Advanced Materials Top 40.
Filter methods for image analysis in microscopy
March 19, 2015, 4.00 PM CET
This webinar will explore the most common and important filter methods, including how they work and how they affect the actual image. Furthermore, the webinar will give examples of digital microscope systems and software used in inspection and quality control, where filter methods are already implemented to ensure accurate analysis of image data.
Revealing hidden information in digital images
Quantitative information is of great importance within manufacturing and quality control, bringing objectivity and confidence to the decision-making process. Under the correct conditions, an image acquired with light microscopy will contain a wealth of information, but the trick is how to extract and utilise this effectively.
Our latest white paper, brought to you by Olympus, covers many of these methods, focusing on the importance of software throughout the entire workflow.
Olympus is commended for the precise and contemporary design of its intuitive and easy-to-use, non-contact opto-digital microscope systems for materials science applications.