SALVE startpage main feature: The SALVE III TEM in Eindhoven
SALVE startpage main feature: Cs/Cc corrected measurements using the SALVE II microscope at CEOS in Heidelberg; tungsten and graphene real space and diffractogram

News

  • A milestone of microscopy history: The SALVE III microscope is completed and reaches a new world record

    The SALVE III / Titan microscope arriving at CEOS GmbH in Heidelberg April 25, 2016 - Ulm University, FEI Company and CEOS GmbH announced today that they have finalized the SALVE III microscope. "We are truly excited by the successful completion which surpassed all our expectations the more since the SALVE microscope is the first of its kind. Our long-lasting efforts have paid off,” said Ute Kaiser, University of Ulm, head of the SALVE project.

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  • Benefits and limitations of low-kV macromolecular imaging for cryo-microscopy

    TEM image of 4 Tobacco Mosaic viruses imaged with different electron dose. February 23, 2016 - Researchers have long been trying to develop technologies that improve the resolution for biological samples embedded in ice ("Cryo-Microscopy"). Now, the low-voltage electron microscopy, which has enormously improved the resolution of 2-dimensional materials, could lead to a further quantum leap.

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  • AC-HRTEM as a new tool to study chemical reactions of carbon and metals

    AC-HRTEM image of SWNT deformation at the position of a metal cluster inside CNT February 05, 2016 - In a new study conducted in the frame of the SALVE project, scientists have investigated the bonds between carbon and group VIII metals on an atomic scale. The study also provides new insights into radiation damage processes occurring in the presence of carbon and metal compounds under the beam of the electron microscope.

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  • Beam Down in the SALVE III/TITAN Microscope

    The SALVE III / Titan microscope arriving at CEOS GmbH in Heidelberg July 24, 2015 - This Friday, one milestone of the SALVE III project was reached: the SALVE III/TITAN has been handled over from FEI Electron Optics to CEOS company, after the beam traveled down the column with the SALVE++ Cc/Cs corrector installed.

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  • Microstructure and properties of Se-deficient 2D MoSe2

    TEM image and model (overlaid) of a boundary in Se-deficient MoSe2 March 24, 2015 - Se-deficit in single layers of MoSe2 grown by molecular beam epitaxy gives rise to a dense network of mirror-twin-boundaries (MTBs) decorating the 2D-grains, according to a new study by a team of researchers led by the group of electron microscopy for materials science (EMMS).

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  • FEI company joins the SALVE project

    thumbnail SALVE III TEM at FEI Company Eindhoven March 16, 2015 - FEI company joins University of Ulm and CEOS company in the SALVE project. This step initiates the third phase of the SALVE project to develop a sub-Ångström low-voltage electron microscope with improved contrast andreduced damage on bio-molecules and two dimensional nanomaterials.

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  • SALVE Symposium 2015

    thumbnail-group foto of second SALVE symposium 2015 February 17-18, 2015 - Scientists from 16 countries met in Ulm, Germany for the Second SALVE Symposium 2015.

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  • Physical Colloquium to honor Harald Rose on the occasion of his 80th birthday

    thumbnail-group foto of second SALVE symposium 2015 February 16, 2015 - On the occasion of Harald Rose's 80th birthday a physical colloquium was held at Ulm University..

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  • Graphene at supersaturation enables observation of implanted self-interstitials

    Thumbnail imaging and simulation of a self-interstitial dimer in graphene January 14, 2015 - Researchers from the group of Electron Microscopy of Materials Science at the University of Ulm with the principle investigator Ossi Lehtinen under the direction of Ute Kaiser succeeded for the first time to image implanted self-interstitials at the example of the material graphene.

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  • First observation of boron nitride chains

    Thumbnail boron nitride chains observed by TEM December 01, 2014 - A research team from Japan, Finland and Germany under the direction of Kazu Suenaga, Arkady V. Krasheninnikov and Ute A. Kaiser has experimentally for the first time produced and observed boron nitride atomic chains using a transmission electron microscope.

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  • Ultramicroscopy highlights Low-Voltage Electron Microscopy by a special issue

    thumbnail graphene simulated tem image low dose high dose October 12, 2014 - Ultramicroscopy devotes a special issue to low-voltage electron microscopy. Guest editors are Ute Kaiser and Michael Stöger-Pollach. We present here furthermore a detailed evaluation of our aberration-corrected TEM data basis on (1) which topics are generally represented in the high-impact factor journal and (2) on the potential of imaging of biological objects.

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  • Graphene flagship: Four new partners to realize carbon nanomembranes according to customer specifications.

    thumbnail graphene simulated tem image low dose high dose July 16, 2014 - SALVE project partner Ulm University has been elected part of the European commission's "Graphene flagship project" with a funding of 1 billion euros distributed over 10 years and more than 200 organizations. The project content is the development of innovative filter technology with graphene.

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  • Non-invasive electron microscopy reveals structure of proton-irradiated graphene

    thumbnail-rose in front of a microscope June 21, 2014 - A novel method for non-invasive imaging of vacancy defects in graphene by high-resolution transmission electron microscopy is demonstrated and used to show that ion irradiation of graphene produces reconstructed monovacancies.

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  • A new two-dimensional graphitic semiconductor: Carbon nitride

    thumbnail-rose in front of a microscope May 18, 2014 - A European team consisting of nine groups from UK, Germany and Finland demonstrate two-dimensional carbon nitride for the first time.

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  • Carbon glass: TEM images allow further insights in vitreous networks

    thumbnail-carbon glass model with the number of atoms per ring marked by different colors February 11, 2014 - In a new study, which is published in Nature publishing groups journal "Scientific reports", researchers among which are members of the SALVE project, explore the atomic structure of glass further.

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  • ZEISS to leave the SALVE project: Future of SALVE is secured

    thumbnail-rose in front of a microscope February 06, 2014 - ZEISS will leave the SALVE project in the wake of the decision to focus the electron microscopy branch on Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM) Technology.

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  • BBVA Foundation Frontiers of Knowledge Award 2013: Rose, Haider and Urban

    thumbnail-rose in front of a microscope January 30, 2014 - The award goes to physicists Harald Rose, Maximilian Haider and Knut Urban for greatly enhancing the resolving power of electron microscopy by developing aberration-corrected electron optics, a breakthrough enabling subatomic precision.

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  • Watching silica's dance: Imaging the atomic arrangements in glass

    thumbnail-silica atom trajectories November 25, 2013 - By the use of the electron beam of a low-voltage aberration-corrected high-resolution transmission electron microscope, a detailed picture of a two-dimensional glass on the atom-by-atom level could be obtained.

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  • First SALVE Symposium on the occasion of Ute Kaiser’s 60th birthday

    thumbnail-group foto of first SALVE symposium 2013 October 14-15, 2013 - More than 50 scientists met in Ulm, Germany for the Physical Colloquium and Reception on the occasion of Ute Kaiser’s 60th birthday and the international SALVE Discussion Meeting.

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  • Dislocations in graphene: The importance of 3D buckling

    thumbnail-buckled 3D landscape June 28, 2013 - The birth and death of a dislocation - its full life cycle is captured by low-voltage aberration corrected high-resolution TEM. We discuss the role of dislocations and the central importance of the 3D buckling calculation for graphene research.

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  • New Trend in Electron Microscopy: Aberration-Corrected Low Voltage TEM

    thumbnail-worldmap with several countries highlighted May 03, 2012 - A study examines the global research activities in the new field of hardware aberration-corrected low-voltage electron microscopy.

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  • Wolf-Prize 2011 for Aberration-Correction: A Breakthrough in Electron Microscopy

    thumbnail-group photo Wolf prize laureates 2011 at Knesset May 29, 2011 - Three German physicists, Harald H. Rose (UUlm, SALVE member), Maximillian Haider (CEOS company, SALVE member) and Knut W. Urban (Ruska Centre Jülich) have received the Wolf-prize 2011 in physics.

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  • Charges under the microscope

    thumbnail-graphene grid with electron distribution highlighted March 16, 2011 - Experimental and theoretical studies reveal that TEM can resolve charge transfer due to chemical bonds.

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  • Green Light for SALVE Phase II

    thumbnail-group photo of SALVE 2 partners February, 2011 - SALVE Team received green light from sponsors DFG and the Baden Württemberg Ministry for Science, Research and Art (MWK).

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  • SALVE I-II consultant Harald H. Rose at Ulm University

    thumbnail-portrait foto of Harald H. Rose June 01, 2010 - Harald H. Rose, the inventor of the practical realizable aberration correction at Ulm University today.

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  • Fullerenes to form directly out of graphene

    thumbnail-TEM image of graphene, atoms appear darker in a certain region May 09, 2010 - A detailed observation of the dynamic transformations of graphene published today show unambigously that close-cage fullerene structures are formed directly from flat sheets of graphene.

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  • Scientists to observe chemical reactions in real time and atomic space

    thumbnail-metallofullerenes in CNT: simulated image and TEM image November 26, 2009 - The AC-HR-TEM technique may ultimately improve the understanding of chemical reactions.

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  • Stable carbon chains to form via simple routes from graphene nano-bridges

    thumbnail-grey conneting line between two graphene regions August 19, 2009 - A new study finds that an exotic carbon allotrope is created due to preferred electron beam-induced chemical etching of a graphene nano-bridge.

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Press Releases

  • small Front Cover "Extending the Lifetime of Organic Molecules in Transmission Electron Microscopy"

    thumbnail-inside front cover of small issue 05 2015 showing coronen molecules in carbon nanotubes

    February 02, 2015 - The article by Chamberlain et al. has been selected for this months inside front cover of small.

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  • ars technica "Beyond graphene's limits"

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    June 05, 2014 - The new 2D designer material TGCN, which has now for the first time been observed (see press article "New graphene-type material created") may take us beyond graphene’s limits in semiconductor electronics.

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  • phys.org "New graphene-type material created"

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    May 23 and June 05, 2014 - Two press articles on phys.org (1, 2) report on the first production and observation of the new material 'triazine-based graphitic carbon nitride', or TGCN, which was already predicted theoretically in 1996, by a team from UK, Germany, and Finland.

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  • Southwestmetal Prize "Two-dimensional glass"

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    April 15, 2014 - One of this year‘s winners of the German Southwestmetal prize is Simon Kurasch from the University of Ulm. With the annual award nine graduates of state universities were decorated.

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  • Chemie.de "Watching Silica’s Dance"

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    October 18, 2013 - Physicists at the University of Ulm and Cornell University (NY) have managed to make for the first time dynamic deformation processes in glass visible at the atomic level. These go on when glass is deformed, thus bent or melted.

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  • Spiegel Online "A Mysterious Material"

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    October 11, 2013 - Researchers of Ulm University, Germany and Cornell University, US have been able to make the motion of atoms in glass visible. The images could clarify what happens when glass bends or breaks.

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  • Altmetric rank "Graphene with aroma"

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    October 07, 2013 - Matei et al. has received a score of 59 in a very short time for the media impact of "Graphene with aroma". The work is ranked 17th place out of 1,500 publications of Advanced Materials and breaks the five percent level, the top of all 1,558,053 articles across all journals ever tracked by Altmetric.

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  • Guinness Book of World Records "World's thinnest glass ever"

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    September 12, 2013 - It’s a new record: The world’s thinnest sheet of glass is just two atoms thick as imaged and identified atom-by-atom via electron microscopy by scientists at University of Ulm, Germany and Cornell University, USA. It is now recorded for posterity in the Guinness Book of World Records, 2014.

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  • Advanced Materials Front Cover "Graphene with aroma"

    thumbnail-front cover of advanced materials showing graphene and a scheme of graphene formation via SAM

    August 07, 2013 - The article by Matei et al. has been selected for this months front cover of Advanced Materials.

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  • NatureNanotechnology News and Views "The rise and fall of a dislocation"

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    August 05, 2013 - Researchers from University of Ulm, the University of Helsinki and Aalto University have followed the full life cycle of dislocations in graphene, from creation to annihilation, with atomic resolution.

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  • Nature NEWS "Imaging hits noise barrier"

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    July 10, 2013 - The German SALVE 2 electron microscope is being redesigned to limit noise. Physical limits mean that electron microscopy may be nearing highest possible resolution.

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  • 2012 MRS Fall Meeting "Low Voltage Symposium"

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    November 25-30, 2012 - The ever first MRS "Low Voltage Electron Microscopy and Spectroscopy for Materials Characterization" - symposium was helt in Boston, USA in October 2012. It was organized by Ute A. Kaiser (Ulm University, Germany), director of the SALVE project, and Lawrence F. Drummy (AFRL/RXBN, USA).

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  • ScienceShot News "Two Dimensional Glass"

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    February 2, 2012 - Researchers from Ulm University, Germany and Cornell University, USA image for the first time world's thinnest sheet of freestanding glass in aberration-corrected low-voltage electron microscopes. Engineering breakthroughs in aberration-correction made these images possible. The aberration-corrected TEM and STEM used in this paper were manufactured by the companies FEI Electron Optics and CEOS, as well as NION. The measurements are in excellent agreement with an old theoretical model by Zachariasen from the year 1932.

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  • NatureChemistry Paper "Chemical Reactivity"

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    September 15, 2011 - Researcher from Ulm University, Germany and Nottingham University, UK have observed sidewall (inner surface) chemical reactions, e.g. sidewall deformation and rupture, open nanoprotrusion formation, and stable closed nanoprotrusions. The researchers studied the direct reaction of fullerene molecules in carbon nanotubes (CNT) by using an electron beam (e-beam) of an aberration-corrected high-resolution transmission electron microscope.

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  • NatureMaterials Paper "Nanoribbon formation in CNTs"

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    August, 2011 - Researchers from Ulm University, Germany and Nottingham University, UK, as well as the research institute CIC nanoGUNE Consolider, Spain have found a new strategy for spontaneous self-assembly of Graphene NanoRibbons (GNRs) using a Single-Walled Carbon NanoTube (SWNT) as both the reaction vessel and the template for nanoribbon growth.

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  • Wolf Foundation Wolf Prize in Physics 2011 "Hardware Aberration Correction"

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    May 29, 2011 - Wolf Prize in Physics be jointly awarded to Maximilian Haider, Harald Rose and Knut Urban for their development of aberration-corrected electron microscopy, allowing the observation of individual atoms with picometer precision, thus revolutionizing materials science.

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  • Nature Materials Front Cover "Charges under the microscope"

    thumbnail-nature materials front-cover showing graphene grid and simulated electron distribution

    March 3, 2011 - Meyer et al. 2011 have been awarded the picture of the month, the front cover in Nature Materials.

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  • NatureChemistry Paper "Fullerene Formation"

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    June 2, 2010 - For the first time, researchers from Ulm University, Germany and Nottingham University, UK observe graphene sheets becoming buckyballs. The mechanism of fullerene formation is described in 4 easy steps: (i) loss of carbon atoms at the edge; (ii) the formation of pentagons, which (iii) triggers the curving of graphene into bowl-shaped structure and which (iv) subsequently zips up its open edges to form a closed fullerene structure.

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  • NatureNanotechnology News "Caught on camera"

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    June 2, 2010 - Graphite is routinely transformed into fullerene C60 molecules with the help of lasers or electric arcs, although the exact mechanism by which these spherical carbon structures are formed is still unclear. Andrey Chuvilin, Andrei Khlobystov and colleagues at the universities of Ulm and Nottingham have now directly imaged the formation of fullerene molecule.

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Other Highlighted Topics

  • Ulm University, Germany

    thumbnail - cover of Boerner article about the test of universal temperature for electron beam induced radiation damage in graphene.

    April 2016 - Scientists from the Group of Electron Microscopy of Materials Science at Ulm University have compared the relative population of three different divacancy defect states to the thermal distribution. They find that the measured populations cannot be fitted to the Boltzmann distribution, and consequently no universal virtual temperature can be assigned to the system.

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  • Ulm University, Germany and Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne, Switzerland

    thumbnail - cover of Lehtinen article about numerical aberration correction in Ultramicroscopy.

    April 2015 - Researchers have presented a new method for correcting the antisymmetric sub-group of aberrations in HRTEM images during numerical post-processing in the case of weakly scattering objects. The procedure can be performed on a single conventional HRTEM image and allows a more flexible and faster corrector tuning procedure.

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  • Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, USA

    thumbnail - first page of Kisielowski et al. 2015

    March 2015 - Christian Kisielowski from the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratoryin in the USA comments in Advanced Materials on the innovations driven by the SALVE project.

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  • Oxford University, UK

    thumbnail - front cover of special issue Ultramicroscopy

    February 2015 - Ultramicroscopy dedicates a special issue to Harald Rose on his 80th birthday.

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  • University of Liverpool, UK and Charles-University Prague, CZ

    thumbnail - front cover of special issue Ultramicroscopy

    December 2014 - Andrew Cooper from the University of Liverpool in the UK and Michael Bojdys, Charles University Prague, Czech Republic, co-authors of the publication on the synthesis of the first stable binary carbon(IV) nitride by Algara-Siller et. al. 2014 compare in materialstoday 2D carbon nitride with graphene.

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  • Ulm University, Germany

    thumbnail - cover of Ultramicroscopy special issue on Low-Voltage Electron Microscopy.

    October 2014 - Ute Kaiser from Ulm University, Germany, director of the SALVE project, is guest editor of the special issue "Low-Voltage Electron Microscopy" in Ultramicroscopy 2014.

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  • Nottingham University, UK

    thumbnail - cover of Chamberlain article about isotope substitution in small journal.

    September 2014 - Researchers from University of Nottingham have extended the lifetime of organic molecules under the electron beam via isotope substitution of Protium by Deuterium. Supporting this work, researchers from the University of Ulm have used aberration-corrected high-resolution transmission electron microscopy (AC-HRTEM) at 80 kV to quantify the critical dose for the decomposition of coronene encapsulated in SWNT depending on the hydrogene isotope.

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  • Technical University Freiberg, Germany

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    August 2014 - Edwin Kroke from Institute for Anorganic Chemistry of the Technical University Freiberg in Germany comments in Angewandte Chemie on the synthesis of the first stable binary carbon(IV) nitride by Algara-Siller et. al. 2014.

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  • Fritz Haber Institute of the Max Planck Society, Germany

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    October 2013 - Markus Heyde from Fritz Haber Institute of the Max Planck Society comments in Science on the discovery of Huang et al. about the structure and motion of a 2D-Glass.

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  • FEMMS - Frontiers of Electron Microscopy in Materials Science, Australia

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    September 2013 - Ute A. Kaiser, director of the SALVE project, was invited speaker at the Frontiers of Electron Microscopy in Materials Science meeting in Lorne, Australia which is aimed to bring together the foremost practitioners in electron microscopy.

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  • University of Birmingham, UK

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    August 2013 - Palmer et al. from University of Birmingham, UK comment the paper by Angelova et al. 2013 about self-assembled monolayers, electron-beam writing, and carbon nanomembranes in the same issue of ACS Nano. They describe on the example of this paper how "nanoscience translates into technology" and reflect on progress in this field in which scientists "are pulling together complementary stands from a quarter century research to develop novel, hybrid processing schemes".

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  • University of Bielefeld, Germany

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    August 2013 - Researchers from University of Bielefeld have investigated transformation from Self-Assembled Monolayers (SAMs) of numerous aromatic molecules via electron-beam irradiation to Carbon Nanomembranes (CNMs). Supporting this work, researchers from the University of Ulm have used aberration-corrected high-resolution transmission electron microscopy (AC-HRTEM) at 80 kV to reveal the atomic structure of CNMs after conversion into graphene.

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  • Northwestern University, USA

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    July 2013 - Laurence D. Marks from Northwestern University, USA comments CEOS' article about "Thermal Magnetic Field Noise and Transmission Electron Microscopy". He explains "What are the Resolution Limits in Electron Microscopes" and discusses the new "Unexpected barrier to better resolution in electron microscopes" in the context of the recent developments and the future of the Electron Microscope in Materials Science.

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  • CEOS - Corrected Electron Optical Systems company, Germany

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    July 2013 – Uhlemann and Co-authors from CEOS company build the Cc/Cs-corrector for the SALVE project. Now they have identified that magnetic field noise from thermally driven currents in the conductive parts of the instrument is the root cause for a hitherto unknown phenomenon that limits resolution in Electron Microscopes.

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  • University of Alberta, Canada

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    October 2012 - Raymond F. Egerton from the University of Alberta, Canada is visiting professor at Ulm University, Germany. He opened a lecture course for graduated students on "Introduction into analytical electron microscopy" with the 2-weeks course on "Electron Energy Loss Spectroscopy". He also gave two SALVE-Seminar talks in the field of radiation damage. Egerton discussed in his paper the "Mechanisms of Radiation Damage in Beam-Sensitive Specimens, for TEM Accelerating Voltages Between 10 and 300 kV" in Microscopy Research and Technique.

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  • LBNL - Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, USA

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    October 2012 - TEAM project, USA reports on the decrease of the accelerating voltage of the aberration-corrected TEAM0.5 TEM 80-300 down to 20 kV.

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  • CEOS - Corrected Electron Optical Systems company, Germany

    thumbnail-4 people from CEOS GmbH in front of the SALVE2 microscope

    July 2012 - CEOS, founded in 1996 by Maximilian Haider and Joachim Zach, is now concentrating on incorporation of a new electron optical component in the SALVE II microscope. The development includes correction for the spherical, chromatic, and coma-type aberrations. The CEOS company has meanwhile become the world leading manufacturer of correctors for electron microscopes. In particular, the company CEOS has built the Cc/Cs-corrector for the 0.5-Å TEAM microscope - a microscope that breaks the limits in materials science. In this successful tradition, SALVE scientists come now a step closer to the dream of the first fully corrected low-kv-tunable high-resolution electron microscope.

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  • ISAEM - International Symposium on Advanced Electron Microscopy, China

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    January 2012 - Ute A. Kaiser, director of the SALVE project was chairman and invited speaker at the first circular-Beijing EM Symposium at the Institute of Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS), Beijing, China.

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  • Strasbourg University, France

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    September 2011 - Florian Banhart former member of staff at Ulm University, now with the Univeristy of Strasbourg, France writes a comment paper on - "Self-assembly of a sulphur-terminated graphene nanoribbon within a single-walled carbon nanotube" - reported by scientists from Ulm University and co-workers in Nature Materials.

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  • ER-C - Ernst Ruska Centre, Germany

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    March 2011 - Knut W. Urban from the Ernst Ruska Centre Jülich, Germany writes a comment paper on Ulm Universities "Charges under the microscope" in Nature Materials.

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  • NION Corp. ,USA

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    March 2011 - NION Corp., USA reports on the decreases of the accelerating voltage of the aberration-corrected Nion UltraSTEM™ 200 down to 20 kV.

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  • Vienna University, Austria

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    September 2010 - Jannik C. Meyer, former scientific co-worker at Ulm University, Germany and SALVE member received the professorship for "Complex systems and hybrid materials" at Vienna University, Austria.

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  • ZEISS Microscopy, Germany

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    July 2010 - First measurements with the ZEISS LIBRA® 200 TEM operated at 20 keV. With aberration correction at lower accelerating voltages, a new trend in transmission electron microscopy was opened, in order to fulfil the growing demand of imaging electron beam-sensitive materials at their atomic level. Until now, resolution performance has been unknown at accelerating voltages between 20-80 keV.

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