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Using atomic force microscopy, scientists were able to create an image of a single molecule so detailed that individual bonds between atoms can be seen.

Striking image shows atomic bonds

A nanographene molecule exhibiting carbon-carbon bonds of different length and bond order imaged by noncontact atomic force microscopy using a carbon monoxide functionalized tip. Image originally created by IBM Corporation

Individual pentacene molecules visualized by atomic force microscopy.

Individual pentacene molecules visualized by atomic force microscopy.

Una tabla bien diseñada de los orbitales atómicos. No todo son mates, pero contiene mates.

The Orbitron atomic orbitals poster. Good resource for researching individual elements on the periodic table.

Atomic Force Microscopy: Trigger and Observe Reactions in an Individual Molecule | Imaging & Microscopy - Research, Development, Production

IBM Scientists Trigger and Observe Reactions in an Individual Molecule

Living neurons firing The micrograph shows living neuronal cells. In a gene-modified procedure different components of the cells are coloured by fluorescent proteins, so that two different structure components, tubulin and actin, obtain different colours.

Living neurons firing The micrograph shows living neuronal cells. In a gene-modified procedure different components of the cells are coloured by fluorescent proteins, so that two different structure components, tubulin and actin, obtain different colours.

fluorescent microscopy

Fluorescence microscopy requires an intense light source at the specific wavelengths that excite fluorescent dyes and proteins.

So this is an amazing thing we talked about in bio the other day. It’s a method called Brainbow. It’s really hard to track neurons when they can get so long and tangly, as you can see in this light microscopy of a mouse hippocampus, so scientists can mark each neuron with a different color of fluorescence via transgenes that produce fluorescent proteins. What a brilliant solution!

" - Harvard scientists use a genetic technique that enables them to visualize complete neuronal circuits in unprecedented detail, by using multiple distinct colors to label individual neurons.

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