Butterfly Wings, Benedykt R. Jany, Marian SmoluchowskiInstitute of Physics - Jagiellonian University, Poland Offretite Scagno, TESCANCollagen fibers in cartilage, E. I. Romijn, NTNU, Trondheim
Pollen of Lavatera arborea, TESCANPaulinella chromatophora - Yvonne Nemcova, Charles University, Věda je krásnáEudorina - Pavel Skaloud, Charles University, Věda je krásná
Cross section of an Abutilon leaf, Adriana Dominguez and Eduardo Favret, CNEA - INTA, Argentina 4- Gel beads coated with a RuC13 coatings, Magdalena Parlinska, University of Rzeszow, Poland SEM image of ink-bottle silica nanopores, A. Sterczynska,NanoBioMediacl Centre (CNBM), Poznan, Poland
1- CVD grown diamond film, Magdalena Parlinska, University of Rzeszow, Poland 1- Diatom, Magdalena Parlinska, University of Rzeszow, Poland Scabiosa columbaria - Viktor Sykora, Charles University, Věda je krásná
Rotaviruses, Electronmicroscopy, Elisabeth M. Schraner, Institutes of Vet. Anatomy and Virology, Switzerland Diatoms World, Mostafa Moonir Shawrav, Institute of Solid State Electronics, Austria Uniform core shell Fe nanoparticles, S. Bandyopadhyay, NTNU, Trondheim
Orchid root with Mycorrhiza, S. R. Senthilkumar, St. Joseph´s College, India Energy filtered TEM micrograph of yttria (in green) - zirconia (in red) multilayers, Chanchal Ghosh,  IGCAR, Kalpakkam, India  Salt, TESCAN
2- Gel beads coated with a RuC13 coatings, Magdalena Parlinska, University of Rzeszow, Poland Phragmites communis - Jan Martinek, Charles University, Věda je krásnáOrchid root showing with idioblastic cells, S. R. Senthilkumar, St. Joseph´s College, India

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Wednesday, 10 September
Time: 12:30 - 14:00

ZEISS (45 min)
Room: North Hall (2nd floor)

Correlating multi-modality microscopy and tomography across space and time

Arno P. Merkle
Carl Zeiss X-ray Microscopy, Inc., Pleasanton, CA USA

Characterization of matter across a variety of length scales from 10's of µm to sub-10 nm resolution is essential for the areas of materials research, natural resources and life sciences. Furthermore, a multitude of modalities, including structural, chemical and crystallographic information at these scales can illuminate the properties of the macroscopic system under study. Lastly, the capability to explore multiple dimensions, from 2D to 3D (destructively or non-destructively) to 4D (3D + time) have become regular endeavors for the microscopist. This lunch and learn will explore ways in which multiple dimensions, length-scales and modalities are being used to solve characterization challenges in Materials Research, Life Sciences and Natural Resources, including light, electron, ion and x-ray microscopy approaches. Going a step further, we will describe how ZEISS is playing a key role in the emergence of such correlative workflows, and establishing common platforms for data handling, visualization, ROI navigation and beyond.








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