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The XL30 ESEM-FEG offers high resolution secondary electron imaging at pressures as high as 10 Torr and sample temperatures as high as 1,000°C. This means that wet, oily, dirty, outgassing, and non-conductive samples can be examined in their natural state without significant sample modification or preparation. The XL30 ESEM-FEG employs the stable, high brightness Schottky Field Emission Source for outstanding observation performance of potentially problematic samples for conventional high vacuum SEMs.
|Cost for ASU Internal||Cost for ASU Internal with Staff Assistance||Cost for Other Academic/Non-Profit||Cost for Other Academic/Non-Profit with Staff Assistance|
All training is currently being scheduled by Karl Weiss, Karl.Weiss@asu.edu (480)965-3831
SEM training video link: Youtube SEM training video
See ASU Emergency Procedures and Information for emergency procedures for any of the following: Personal Threat or Assault, Power Outage, Major Accidents, Flooding, Hazardous Materials Incident, Radiation Spills, Biological Spills, Suspicious Packages, Natural Disaster & Inclement Weather, Bomb Threat, Evacuation, Medical Emergency, Personal Injury, and Fire.
Emergency Phone Numbers
In an emergency, dial 911 from any campus or other phone.
Call the General ASU Emergency Information Phone at 7-9911 (on-campus phone) or 480-727-9911 or toll-free 877-278-2785 (877-ASU-ASU5) to get a recorded message. For non-emergencies, The ASU Department of Public Safety office can be reached at 5-3465 (on-campus phone) or 480-965-3465.
Active users can schedule time using their iLab account with the following link: XL30 E FEG Schedule
If you are not currently in iLab please click on the following link: iLab registration
The Center for High Resolution Electron Microscopy is organized to provide easy access to instruments by campus-wide ASU researchers. Facility use is a telephone call or e-mail message away.
Although emphasis is placed on accommodating internal (ASU) researchers, all appropriate users, including industrial and educational researchers, are welcome.
Most samples can be accommodated in CHREM microscopes. The exception may be those that are particularly hazardous to human health. No radioactive samples, and the sample must survive in a vacuum and under the electron beam.