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)|
Oxygen cycling reveals path to next-gen ferroelectric devices
Image: Members of the research group from the University of Groningen and MAX IV Laboratory. Credit: Pavan Nukala Research is heating up to achieve greater fundamental understanding of the mechanism of ferroelectricity in hafnia-based materials, a crucial step in the development of next generation devices. New findings from the University of Groningen (RUG) in the