Quantum Design has been active in Latin American since 1998. In 2010 the Latin America office was opened in Brazil to meet the needs of the sizable and growing research base using Quantum Design Equipment.
The office is fully operational where new features are continually being added to facilitate activities for researchers.
We are fortunate to be able to represent a very good line of other scientific instrumentation companies to service Latin America.
- Oct/2023 01/10/2023 - 05/10/2023 | 00:00 XXI Brazil MRS Meeting - 2023
- Oct/2023 02/10/2023 - 04/10/2023 | 08:00 XVI Edition of the ITA School of Physics (EFITA)
- Oct/2023 16/10/2023 - 20/10/2023 | 08:00 XII Latin American Workshop on Magnetism, Magnetic Materials, & their Applications (LAW3M) 2023
- Oct/2023 23/10/2023 - 27/10/2023 | 08:00 X Academic Week of Physics Engineering at the University of São Paulo
- Oct/2023 23/10/2023 - 27/10/2023 | 08:00 IX Postgraduate Workshop in Physics at the Federal University of Juiz de Fora (UFJF)
- Research team synchronizes single photons using an atomic quantum memory A long-standing challenge in the field of quantum physics is the efficient synchronization of individual and independently generated photons (i.e., light particles). Realizing this would have crucial implications for quantum information processing that relies on interactions between multiple photons. Read More
- Novel filter uses carbon nanotubes to create new paradigm for dialysis membranes A collaborative team has developed a new type of filter for kidney dialysis machines that can clean the blood more efficiently and improve patient care. Piran Kidambi, assistant professor of chemical and biomolecular engineering, led the team, which included William Fissell, associate professor of nephrology and hypertension at Vanderbilt University Medical Center, Shuvo Roy, professor of bioengineering at University of California, San Francisco, and Francesco Fornasiero, biosciences and biotechnology staff scientist at Lawrence Livermore National Lab. Read More
- Technique for 3D printing metals at the nanoscale reveals surprise benefit Late last year, Caltech researchers revealed that they had developed a new fabrication technique for printing microsized metal parts containing features about as thick as three or four sheets of paper. Read More