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  • Article - 22 Jun 2017
    The effectiveness of the mixing process can be key to determining whether the overall process is viable on any scale.
  • Article - 29 Mar 2017
    Manchester has produced many Scientists and Engineers over the years. This infographic celebrates the proud history and achievements of the Mancunian people.
  • Article - 29 Nov 2016
    This article discusses how using the hand-held, solvent-free SpectroVisc Q3000 Series in the field delivers accurate kinematic viscosity measurements immediately, even when compared to conventional...
  • Article - 29 Nov 2016
    Gravimetric Capillary is the most common technique used to measure kinematic viscosity. It is temperature controlled, usually 40 ºC for single grade oils, and both 40 and 100 ºC for multi-grade oils.
  • News - 12 Aug 2008
    Scientists at the University of California, Berkeley, have for the first time engineered 3-D materials that can reverse the natural direction of visible and near-infrared light, a development that...
  • Supplier Profile
    Hamamatsu Photonics is a leading manufacturer of devices for the generation and measurement of infrared, visible, and ultraviolet light. These devices include photodiodes, photomultiplier tubes,...
  • Article - 2 Feb 2015
    In this interview, Marc Verhaegen, CTO of Photon etc, talks to AZoM about the benefits of imaging in the infrared, and their new infrared hyperspectral system for microscopic imaging.
  • Article - 8 Dec 2014
    The plastic business of this large specialty chemical company Bruker, offers a wide range of technology-based solutions and products to customers in around 160 countries and in high-growth sectors...
  • Article - 10 Oct 2014
    On 7th October 2014, Isamu Akasaki, Hiroshi Amano and Shuji Nakamura were awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics for the invention of efficient blue light-emitting diodes - why were they so hard to make?
  • Article - 23 Sep 2014
    Thermocouple is the smallest part of a thermal element, consisting of two electrical conductors that have very different Seebeck coefficients to produce the maximum thermoelectric voltage possible.