The annual gathering draws together the whole Electron Backscatter Diffraction (EBSD) community, including leading international research scientists and engineers, early career researchers, and students to highlight the latest developments, from technique development through to applications.
The EBSD 2024 meeting will be held in person in Glasgow at the Mazumdar-Shaw Advanced Research Centre, on the 29 and 30 April 2024.
This Annual UK-based EBSD meeting is an excellent opportunity for the multidisciplinary EBSD community to meet and share the newest developments and applications of EBSD, and EBSD-related techniques, that are used to study materials across geoscience, materials science and engineering, and physical science. There are also exciting emerging applications of EBSD to the biological sciences. Talks will likely include state-of-the-art developments in instrumentation and software, new techniques, as well as a variety of applications and uses of EBSD, transmission Kikuchi diffraction (TKD), electron channelling contrast imaging (ECCI), and related microscopy modalities.
As part of this series, we continue to be excited to hear from those who use these techniques to further our understanding of applied science and engineering challenges, as well as industrial, energy and environmentalchallenges (including the use of EBSD data in Industry 4.0 and for the energy transition).
University of Glasgow
University of Glasgow
School of Geographical and Earth Sciences, University of Glasgow
Luke Daly is a Lecturer in Planetary Geoscience at the University of Glasgow. He looks at the very small to get at the very big by applying correlative microscopy and electron backscatter diffraction on extra-terrestrial rocks in order to understand what the Solar System's environment was like before there were planets, how asteroids form and evolve, how habitable worlds are made and how Mars' has evolved over time. He is on the science team for JAXA's Hayabusa2 mission to the asteroid Ryugu and Treasurer of the UK Fireball alliance that successfully recovered the Winchcombe meteorite in 2021 - The first meteorite to be recovered in the UK for 30 years.
Sponsorship & Exhibitions Co-Ordinator