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How to Use an Electronic Drum Pad to Scan an Electron Microscope

Posted August 18, 2018 09:00:52When a group of scientists at Johns Hopkins University first began investigating how they could use an electronic drum pads to scan electron microscopes, they decided they’d found a unique and promising solution: a high-powered microscope that could be easily inserted into the back of a drum kit.

They call it the Scanning Electron Detector, or SED.

When a drum player sits down on a drum pad that’s been carefully positioned to fit the dimensions of the drum, the drum pads can be pressed into the pads and rotated to reveal a series of small holes that allow the detector to be inserted.

The drum pad is then placed into a scanner, which can then be programmed to scan a set of images from the electron microscope of the sample, allowing the researchers to see how the sample was assembled and what’s happening to the molecules in it.

The Scanning Electrochemical Emission and Receptivity (SEA-ER-03) microscope has a resolution of 10 microns, making it one of the smallest electron microscopy instruments in the world.

The SED uses a laser to illuminate the sample using a large laser diode.

The sample is scanned and the laser is used to probe the sample.

In the future, the researchers envision the SED being used in the study of proteins, enzymes and other biological molecules in a variety of areas, from the detection of disease to the study and identification of the genes that regulate protein expression.

Dr. Andrew K. Schulz of the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) said in a statement that the new method was “an important step toward building a more efficient and more accurate tool for detecting small biomolecules, including those that are involved in cancer and infectious diseases.”

Schulz added that the SAE “has the potential to enable a broad range of applications from the characterization of proteins to the discovery of new molecules and pathways.”

In the past, drum kits have been used to scan the surfaces of a variety a biomedical materials, including rubber, paper, plastics, metals, glass, and ceramic.

The Johns Hopkins SAE will be used to explore the structure and function of proteins in a range of compounds.

Researchers will use the SASE to look for proteins that are made of polysaccharides, such as sugars and fatty acids, and then look for the proteins in their protein scaffold, a structure made of a large network of connective tissue cells.

The SASE has a 1,000-nm wide scanning field, which makes it an ideal instrument for scanning proteins.

It is the same scanning field used to photograph a cell, so the instrument can pick up the molecular structure of the protein and see what’s inside.

In addition, it can also see what proteins are present in other tissues, including in the blood and tissues that are not normally exposed to light.

Researchers will be able to study proteins that have different structural functions and function in different organisms, and in the future they will be interested in investigating proteins that perform different functions in different types of organisms.

The study will also help scientists to learn about the structure of proteins and proteins that play different roles in different tissues.

The Johns Hopkins team hopes that the instrument will help them determine which proteins have more common functions and which proteins are more specialized.

The instrument has already shown that it can work in a wide variety of organisms and tissues.