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A 3D topographic image of a single voxel of polymerized resin, surrounded by liquid resin. NIST researchers used their sample-coupled-resonance photo-rheology (SCRPR) technique to measure how and where there material’s properties changed in real time at the smallest scales during the 3D printing and curing process. Credit: NIST

New method to measure 3D polymer processing precisely

Scientists at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have demonstrated a novel method based on light-based atomic force microscopy (AFM), named sample-coupled-resonance photorheology...
New Nanomapping Microscope to Map DNA Mutations

New Nanomapping Microscope to Map DNA Mutations

Bristol scientists have supercharged their atomic force microscope (AFM) in order to map DNA mutations in the human body. They believe that their technology could...