Researcher Arun Devaraj and his colleagues at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in Richland use an atom probe tomography system, or APT, to create an “atomic map” of how the individual atoms within a titanium alloy are arranged, and then manipulated the arrangement to form a special nanostructure — resulting in the strongest titanium alloy available today. The APT is one of the specialized instruments at EMSL — the Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory — a DOE Office of Science User Facility at PNNL.
Researcher Arun Devaraj and his colleagues at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in Richland use an atom probe tomography system, or APT, to create an “atomic map” of how the individual atoms within a titanium alloy are arranged, and then manipulated the arrangement to form a special nanostructure — resulting in the strongest titanium alloy available today. The APT is one of the specialized instruments at EMSL — the Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory — a DOE Office of Science User Facility at PNNL. Courtesy PNNL
Researcher Arun Devaraj and his colleagues at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in Richland use an atom probe tomography system, or APT, to create an “atomic map” of how the individual atoms within a titanium alloy are arranged, and then manipulated the arrangement to form a special nanostructure — resulting in the strongest titanium alloy available today. The APT is one of the specialized instruments at EMSL — the Environmental Molecular Sciences Laboratory — a DOE Office of Science User Facility at PNNL. Courtesy PNNL

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Making better ‘stuff’ at PNNL

September 20, 2016 4:56 PM

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