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7 September 2017 First x-ray nanoimaging experiments at NanoMAX
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NanoMAX is a hard x-ray nanoimaging beamline at the new Swedish synchrotron radiation source MAX IV that became operational in 2016. Being a beamline dedicated to x-ray nanoimaging in both 2D and 3D, NanoMAX is the first to take full advantage of MAX IVs exceptional low emittance and resulting coherent properties. We present results from the first experiments at NanoMAX that took place in December 2016. These did not use the final experimental stations that will become available to users, but a temporary arrangement including zone plate and order-sorting aperture stages and a piezo-driven sample scanner. We used zone plates with outermost zone widths of 100 nm and 30 nm and performed experiments at 8 keV photon energy for x-ray absorption and fluorescence imaging and ptychography. Moreover, we investigated stability and coherence with a Ronchi test method. Despite the rather simple setup, we could demonstrate spatial resolution below 50 nm after only a few hours of beamtime. The results showed that the beamline is working as expected and experiments approaching the 10 nm resolution level or below should be possible in the future.
Conference Presentation
© (2017) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Ulrich Vogt, Karolis Parfeniukas, Tomaš Stankevič, Sebastian Kalbfleisch, Marianne Liebi, Zdenek Matej, Alexander Björling, Gerardina Carbone, Anders Mikkelsen, and Ulf Johansson "First x-ray nanoimaging experiments at NanoMAX", Proc. SPIE 10389, X-Ray Nanoimaging: Instruments and Methods III, 103890K (7 September 2017);


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