Raman, infrared, x-ray photoelectron and ultraviolet/visible spectroscopies are being used at the University of Liverpool to help develop better energy storage devices.
NIR hyperspectral imaging can be used to control the addition of seed treatment products to monitor dosage levels and coverage.
Researchers at the National Research Nuclear University MEPhI have shown the importance of using multiple excitation wavelengths when studying complex oxides with Raman spectroscopy.
The use of time-of-flight secondary ion mass spectrometry imaging to examine the skin can reduce the number of animal experiments while providing new opportunities to develop pharmaceuticals and cosmetics.
Lomonosov Moscow State University scientists have invented a new way of doing time-resolved spectroscopy without ultra-fast lasers.
The Bundesanstalt für Materialforschung und -prüfung and Analytik Jena have agreed to cooperate in the research and development of optical spectrometry in the area of elemental analysis.
AGLAÉ is the only particle accelerator in the world dedicated to studying heritage objects. Now improvements in automation and detector sensitivity have been introduced.
Raman imaging can now produce images of brain tissue that is affected by Alzheimer’s disease. The images include the surrounding areas, which may already be showing changes.
The SESAME light source in Jordan has seen First Monochromatic Light through the XAFS/XRF spectroscopy beamline.
Nuclear resonant vibrational spectroscopy, a new X-ray spectroscopy technique has been used to study enzymes that can produce hydrogen gas, the understanding of their reactions could be important in developing a clean-fuel economy powered by hydrogen.