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Results 1 - 10 of 16 for Caesium
  • Article - 24 Jan 2004
    Caesium Iodide (CsI) is hygroscopic and readily dissolves in water. Its properties and applications, which mainly involve infrared applications are briefly discussed.
  • Article - 20 Jul 2001
    Caesium is the most electropositive and most alkaline element. It is also highly reactive. It is used as an oxygen getter, a gamma-ray emmitter, in teletherapy, as a catalyst for hydrogenation,...
  • Article - 4 Jun 2013
    Cesium is silvery gold in appearance, soft and ductile by nature. It is the most alkaline and the most electronegative element. It is in the liquid state at room temperature.
  • Article - 18 Dec 2001
    Francium is an alkali metal that occurs naturally as a radioactive decay product of actinium. While 29 isotopes have been identified, knowledge and properties are scarce, owing to its instability.
  • Article - 26 Nov 2020
    In this interview, AZoM talks to Ed Bullard and Martin Lewis, CEO and Principal Engineer at Scintacor respectively, about Scintacor, the companies products, capabilities, and vision for the future.
  • Article - 4 Aug 2014
    The main barrier preventing renewable energy, such as wind and solar, becoming the dominant power source has always been their inefficiency during times of limited wind and sun exposure.
  • Article - 29 Jun 2012
    ASTM and SAE have together been responsible for the development of the Unified Numbering System that is referred to as an identification number for alloys and metals. This article outlines the UNS...
  • Article - 26 Apr 2022
    What do we know about hot labs and their applications, the risks associated with them, as well as the rules and safety protocols that have to be followed while working in these labs?
  • Article - 18 Dec 2001
    Gallium is present as a trace element in germanite, sphalerite, diaspore, coal, and bauxite. Although this metal occurs naturally in approximately the same amount as lead, it is extensively dissipated...
  • Article - 6 Sep 2021
    In this application note, Shimadzu demonstrates the analysis of precious stones via Energy Dispersion X-Ray Fluorescence Spectroscopy (EDXRF) using their EDX-8100 instrument.