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Bioactive vs. Biocompatible: What’s the Difference?

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In this article, we look at two of the most common adjectives in the field of biomaterials and how they are used to describe a range of highly specialized materials: bioactive and biocompatible.

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Spray Drying Glass Powders

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Compared to other processing methods, spray drying offers more precise control over the particle size and physical properties of glass powders. In this article, we explore the different applications of this technique.

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Mo-Sci CTO Steven Jung, PhD, Receives Tadashi Kokubo Award for Bioceramics

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Mo-Sci CTO Steven Jung, PhD, has been selected to receive the Tadashi Kokubo Award for Bioceramics from the Bioceramics Division of the American Ceramics Society.

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Mo-Sci To Be Acquired by Heraeus Group

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We are excited to announce the forthcoming acquisition of Mo-Sci by the Heraeus Group, a leading international family-owned portfolio company.

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Remembering Ted Day

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On the one year anniversary of Ted’s passing, we reflect on his legacy.

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Glass Milling Equipment and Techniques

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Milling is an effective top-down process for producing glass powders with particle sizes ranging from nanoscale to micron-size. This article provides a guide to some of the milling processes Mo-Sci uses to produce our range of specialty glass powders.

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Glass 101: Fused Silica vs. Quartz

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The list of terms used to describe various silica-based materials is long, confusing, and often misunderstood. In this article, we take a close look at the unique properties of quartz and fused silica, and clear up some of the confusion surrounding these terms.

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Sealing Glass Selection Guide

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Learn about the different types of sealing glass and the key parameters to consider when selecting a sealing glass for your application.

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Sealing Glass Applications

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Offering tunable properties, t stability under thermal cycling, and resistance to chemical attack; sealing glasses are used to produce reliable hermetic seals between glass, metal, and ceramic components.

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Glass 101: Glass Annealing

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The process of annealing glass relieves internal stresses, which could otherwise leave it susceptible to cracking or shattering in response to minor mechanical or thermal shock.

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