Being at the forefront of scientific instrumentation, Qnami is working together with the Technical University of Denmark (DTU) to bring the first scanning NV system to Scandinavia.
The team led by Dr. Dennis Christensen at the Department of Energy Conversion and Storage just announced the award to Qnami to build a turnkey low-temperature Scanning NV Magnetometry system.
“The NV magnetometer paves a new avenue for us at DTU Energy, which provides a unique way of advancing our knowledge of transport mechanisms and magnetic properties in energy devices, 2D materials and functional oxide membranes” Dr. Christensen comments.
Thanks to the unique sensing capabilities, the researchers will be able to measure weak magnetic and electrical fields and characterize the flow and spin of charges at temperatures varying from room temperature down to 2K.
‘We are particularly excited about exploring the capability of the scanning NV magnetometer to visualize current distributions buried inside solid matter with nanoscale spatial resolution, which has been a long-standing challenge for us’.Dr. Dennis Christensen, Senior researcher at DTU
The Qnami Scanning NV system will become one of the core instruments of a central lab at the DTU serving research groups from all over Scandinavia.
‘As pioneers ourselves, we are happy to enable researchers to push the frontiers of science by lowering the barriers of our scanning NV technology. We are excited to open this path to the vibrant research community in Scandinavia’.Marco Nordmann, Product Manager at Qnami
Scanning NV Magnetometer image credits: Dr. Dennis Christensen, DTU.