SINCRYS – Single (micro) crystal X-ray diffraction

First Light: TBA (2024/2025) Single crystal X-ray diffraction is the preferred technique to solve the atomic structure of a crystalline material. It is now a routine technique in many research laboratories, however, the limited flux, spectral purity and focusing ability of a lab-source severely limits the size and quality of the crystals that can be

XRD data

The multimodal in-situ XAS-XRD endstation is used for in-situ / in-operando investigations with a total time resolution of currently about 20s. Exemplary data is shown here: In-situ data from the formation of metal halide perovskite thin-films (in-FORM project)


The RIXS (Resonant Inelastic X-ray Scattering) technique was pioneered already in the 1980’s, and since then it has provided a broad range of applications. It relies heavily on access to a high brilliance source of primary photons, and it is only recently that the full power of the method has been realised. The new synchrotrons


SPECIES is an undulator based soft X-ray beamline, located at the 1.5 GeV storage ring. The offered experimental techniques are Ambient Pressure X-ray Photoelectron Spectroscopy (APXPS), X-ray Absorption Spectroscopy (XAS), X-ray Emission Spectroscopy (XES) and Resonant Inelastic X-ray Scattering (RIXS). The beamline has two branches that use a common elliptically polarizing undulator (EPU61) and a


SoftiMAX is a soft X-ray beamline, dedicated to spectromicroscopy and coherent imaging. The beamline will operate in the photon energy range between 275 eV and 2.5 keV and have two branch lines: one for STXM and Ptychography with a sub-100 nm focus, and one modular line for coherent techniques that require a larger beam size.


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. Two endstations provide a high-flux diffraction-limited KB mirror focus, and an X-ray microscope based on zone plate optics. Beamline presentation


The FlexPES (Flexible PhotoElectron Spectroscopy) beamline caters for the experimental needs of both Surface/Material Science and Low Density Matter user communities offering the possibility to perform a variety of photoemission and soft X-ray absorption experiments in the photon energy range 40 – 1500 eV. The two-branch configuration with double-striped toroidal refocusing mirrors ensures maximum flexibility


FinEstBeAMS is a materials and atmospheric science beamline at the MAX IV 1.5 GeV storage ring. It provides ultraviolet and soft X-ray radiation with precisely controlled and widely variable parameters. The beamline has two branches: one branch is dedicated to ultra-high vacuum studies of surfaces and interfaces and the other to gas-phase experiments and photoluminescence


Overview The Balder beamline is dedicated to X-ray absorption spectroscopy (XAS) and X-ray emission spectroscopy (XES) in medium and hard X-ray energy range, 2.4-40 keV (at present 4-40 keV). The high brilliance from the 3 GeV storage ring in combination with the beamline design will allow for time-resolved measurements down to sub-second time resolution to


DanMAX is a materials science beamline, dedicated to in situ and operando experiments on real materials. The beamline will operate in the 15–35 keV range and have three endstation instruments: one for full field imaging instrument, one versatile powder diffraction setup using an area detector and a high resolution powder X-ray diffraction instrument using a