The hard X-ray nanoprobe of Max IV – NanoMAX – is designed to take full advantage of MAX IV’s exceptionally low emittance and the resulting coherence properties of the X-ray beam. The use of diffraction-limited optics allows producing tightly focused coherent beams enabling imaging applications at unprecedented resolution.
|Available for||Technique description|
|General Users||Scanning X-ray diffraction and coherent imaging in the Bragg geometry|
|General Users||Forward ptychography and CDI|
|General Users||X-Ray Fluorescence mapping in 2D|
|General Users||Forward ptycho-tomography (under development, not all samples are suitable, please contact beamline team to discuss feasibility before proposal submission)|
MAX IV X-ray beams help seeing inside future nanoscale electronics
The technological advancement of fourth-generation synchrotrons, pioneered by MAX IV Laboratory, opens research opportunities that were impossible just a few years ago. In a newly published research paper, we get proof of the revolutionary impact that MAX IV’s photons can have for the advancement of nanoelectronics, both in research and for industrial manufacturers. Thanks to