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Results 11 - 20 of 128 for Caesium
  • Supplier Profile
    Scintacor is a world leader in phosphor and scintillation technologies. Our products allow the conversion of many different radiations into light for imaging and detection applications. Scintacor...
  • News - 7 Feb 2013
    Radioactive leaks, such as at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant in Japan, contaminate the local environment. Contamination of soil and water by the radioactive form of caesium is a major...
  • News - 8 Jul 2020
    Researchers in the Cava Group at the Princeton University Department of Chemistry have demystified the reasons for instability in an inorganic perovskite that has attracted wide attention for its...
  • Supplier Profile
    Goodfellow supplies metals, ceramics and other materials to meet the research, development and specialist production requirements of science and industry worldwide. The Goodfellow group consists of...
  • Supplier Profile
    Shimadzu Scientific Instruments (SSI) is the American subsidiary of Shimadzu Corporation, headquartered in Kyoto, Japan. Founded in 1875, Shimadzu is a $3 billion multinational corporation with three...
  • Supplier Profile
    Bruker AXS designs and manufactures analytical systems for elemental analysis and structural investigations. Our innovative solutions enable a wide range of customers in heavy industry, chemistry,...
  • News - 8 Jul 2020
    Instability in inorganic perovskites has attracted a great deal of interest for its potential to produce highly efficient solar cells. Scientists working in the Cava Group from the Department of...
  • Supplier Profile
    From its inception in 1929, CAMECA has been renowned for its precision mechanics, optics and electronics. CAMECA started in France as a manufacturer of movie theater projectors, and soon the CAMECA...
  • News - 24 Nov 2016
    Researchers from the U.S. Department of Energy’s Ames Laboratory have been credited with the development of the first intermetallic double salt with platinum. Materials scientists...
  • News - 18 Feb 2010
    While airplane and rocket experiments have proved that gravity makes clocks tick more slowly - a central prediction of Albert Einstein's general theory of relativity - a new experiment in an atom...