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This high-resolution atomic force microscope (AFM) with a standard scanner has a bandwidth of up to 8 MHz, which makes it well-suited for multifrequency modes, such as Dual AC and AM-FM. Other techniques include EFM, KPFM, MFM, LFM, force spectroscopy and tapping mode. For well-prepared surfaces, high speed imaging up to 20 Hz is feasible. Raster scans down to 200 nm is routine.
Asylum Research MFP-3D Bio AFM
This atomic force microscope (AFM) can be used as a standard AFM, though its bandwidth is limited to 1 MHz. Generally, half micron scans are feasible. However, its unique advantage is force microscopy in a fluid environment. Measured and applied forces range from tens of picoNewtons to nanoNewtons. Typical samples for force microscopy in a fluid environment are hydrogels and biological cells.
Bruker TriboIndenter 950
This Hysitron product from Bruker Corporation is a very sensitive nanoindenter that can apply and measure forces from 10 microNewtons to 10 milliNewtons. Likewise, it can apply and measure displacements from tens of nanometers to 5 microns. In addition to quasistatic indentation, scratching, lateral force and friction measurements, and cyclic loading, it also has the ability to do dynamic mechanical measurements up to 300 Hz at room temperature only. Lastly, the nanoindenter can be used as a scanning probe microscope to generate topographical images of the surfaces before and after indentation.
Instron MicroTester 8848
This table-top electromechanical universal tension/compression apparatus, made by Instron Corporation, can be used for uniaxial testing of small and thin materials. It can apply and measure loads ranging from 1 to 2000 Newtons. Typical samples range from elastomers to metal alloys.
Micro Materials NanoTest NTX
This micro/nanoindenter is capable of measuring and applying loads and depths ranging from 1 milliNewton to 20 Newtons and up to 70 microns respectively. Quasistatic indentation, scratching, lateral force and friction measurements, cyclic loading, impact testing and dynamic hardness measurements are all possible, both in air and liquid.
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Is there an easy way to create a calendar or timeline from a table report?
Yes. If the application administrator has specified default calendar and timeline settings for an application, you can easily create a calendar or timeline from a table report just by clicking a link. Quickbase uses the default settings as a basis for creating the calendar or timeline.
To create a calendar or timeline from a table report:
Display a table report.
In the menu at the top of the report, click Other, and then click Report Table as a Calendar or Report Table as a Timeline.
Save the calendar or timeline by clicking Save this report.
Note: If calendar or timeline defaults have not been set, then Report as Calendar and Report as Timeline won't appear as options. Read how to set defaults for calendars and for timelines.
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Client Performance Report
Network latency: ()
The time taken for page load once the page is received from the server:()
The total process of navigation and page load: ()
From inline js at page top..
.. to the time until docready:( s)
.. to the time until window load begins: ( s)
.. to the time until window load ends: ( s)
Print the report as a table
Print one Equipment per page ( total)
Using the form:
Print as much of the timeline as fits on a single page
Print the timeline over multiple letter-size pages in landscape orientation
When you bring additional fields into a conversion, Quickbase often finds inconsistencies. For example, say you're converting your Companies column into its own table. One company, Acme Corporation, has offices in New York, Dallas and Portland. So, when you add the City column to the conversion, Quickbase finds three different locations for Acme. A single value in the column you're converting can only match one value in any additional field. Quickbase needs you to clean up the extra cities before it can create your new table. To do so, you have one of two choices:
If you want to create three separate Acme records (Acme-New York, Acme-Dallas and Acme-Portland) click the Conform link at the top of the column.
If the dissimilar entries are mistakes (say Acme only has one office in New York and the other locations are data-entry errors) go back into your table and correct the inconsistencies—in this case, changing all locations to New York. Then try the conversion again.