News

January 7th, 2020

Result of the Month, Jan. 2020

STL fluorescence and phosphorescence spectra of the PTCDA on NaCl(3ML) atop Ag(111) system | © Kim et al.

Kimura K. et al report a single-molecule investigation of electroluminescence using a scanning tunnelling microscope and demonstrate a simple method of selective formation of T1 excitons that utilises a charged molecule. All experiments were conducted using a LT STM operating at 4.7 K under ultrahigh vacuum.

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January 2nd, 2020

Materials Innovation Platform (MIP)

Materials Innovation Platform  | © Scienta Omicron

Scienta Omicron´s Materials Innovation Platform (MIP) is to integrate instrumentation for growth and detailed characterisation of samples in-situ. Not only is sample cleanliness preserved by maintaining UHV conditions between instruments, but analysis and growth can be done at intermediate process steps and performed far more rapidly than if the instrumentation was separated. Scienta Omicron offers the broadest range of UHV surface chemical and structural analysis techniques that are fully integrated and interfaced by a single supplier.

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November 15th, 2019

Materials Innovation Platform at the 2DCC, Penn State University, USA

Penn State Research Staff Member with Scienta Omicron system  | © Penn State University

Scienta Omicron is proud and excited that our Materials Innovation Platform (MIP) is facilitating world leading science at Penn State University, by enabling theory, synthesis and characterisation of chalcogenide layered materials to be conducted in a closed loop approach.

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September 2nd, 2019

Scienta Omicron Newsflyer Fall 2019

Scienta Omicron Services Team in meeting at company headquarters in Sweden | © Scienta Omicron

This edition of the News provides an update on Scienta Omicron´s Global Service Meeting (GSM) held in September 2019, bringing more than 25 service personnel from around the globe. Furthermore, it includes information on the installation of a new NanoESCA for momentum microscopy and imaging XPS at MPI Stuttgart, and a HAXPES Lab at Meiji University, Tokyo, by Prof. A. Ogura to perform HAXPES measurements directly in their laboratory; specific analysis of quantum jamming transition using Scienta Omicron LT Nanoprobe; a glimpse on ARPES manipulators and 1 BAR XPS; a step-by-step analysis through sub-molecular imaging using the LT STM; ARPES Lab results on disordered TMDCs; and a quick glance on Gas Reaction Cell GRC 1300.

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