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These images are associated with papers presented at the 2009 March Meeting. Contact the author directly for larger resolution images and usage permission.
The 2009 March Meeting Bulletin of the American Physical Society (BAPS), is also called the Scientific Program. The Scientific Program is a listing of all abstract presentation sessions at the March Meeting.
Don't let this image fool you; this "rose" is actually less than a millimeter across.
This image shows the predicted nanomesh of a single layer of hexagonal boron nitride suspended on a surface of Ruthenium. Abstract: A25.00011,
The calculated amount of light emitted by copper-based superconductors near magnetic stripes can be seen here ranging from blue (low) to white (high).
Microwave photons interacting with artificial atoms to produce nonlinear effects in superconductor systems.
Two colonies of microscopic volvox, a freshwater algae, orbit each other as their many flagella move them through water.
The molecular structure of graphene can be seen here through a scanning tunneling microscope.
Electrons can sometime behave like light in a newly discovered electronic state of matter.
Frost on a pane of glass forms a twinkling fractal pattern.
Twisting DNA coils around itself just like a hose or a rubber band. Animated
A virus’s tough outer shell is built through the molecular self-assembly of the proteins shown here.
The chart shows that E. Coli grow best by reducing the number of metabolic reactions in their systems.
The electron density of a single atom of graphite reveals the molecule’s structure over the course of 26 attoseconds (26 millionths of a trillionth of a second). Animated
This electron micrograph shows a previously unknown grain structure in a variety of liquid crystals.
An Atomic Force Microscope manipulates individual silicon atoms to replace tin atoms and create atom-sized patterns. Animated
The data stored in superconducting qubits in the foreground can be controlled by individual photons stored in the blue circuit background.
Colorful fluorescent markers make these two intermingled yeast populations glow like holiday lights.
Microscopic fingering patterns on broken glass shows how differently it behaves from the broken silicon on the left.
This is a simulation depicting grey carbon atoms of two graphene sheets suspended over a layer of silicon dioxid
A fluorescence microscope image shows the structure of an artificial cellular membrane prototype.
Fluorescent labeling reveals details of confined DNA when illuminated with polarized light.
One hundred thousand atoms of oxidized copper form a nano-sized Great Wall of China.
This computer simulation shows two polymer-coated silica particles interacting in water.
Carbon nano-tubes arranged on a flexible surface could one day lead to transparent bendable touch screen displays.
A film of graphene one atom thick encloses small bubbles of gas.
A capsid, part of a cluster of proteins that form a virus’s tough outer layer, shows the aftereffect of being tested by nanoindentation in this before (bottom) and after (top) image.
A DNA molecule wraps around a carbon nanotube.
The crumpling of paper can tell a lot about how cloths can get wrinkled, or how a car gets mangled in a crash.
A simulation offers a glimpse of antimicrobial peptides and lipids in the midst of self assembly.
An electron microscope reveals tiny silica particles forming orderly networks after emerging from their liquid crystal phase.
Micron-sized spheres suspended in water show regions where small crystalline structures have begun to form.