Fundamental Sciences → Crystallography
Crystallography is the experimental science of determining the arrangement of atoms in crystalline solids. The word "crystallography" is derived from the Greek words crystallon "cold drop, frozen drop", with its meaning extending to all solids with some degree of transparency, and graphein "to write". In July 2012, the United Nations recognised the importance of the science of crystallography by proclaiming that 2014 would be the International Year of Crystallography.
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Organizations relating to Crystallography
Asian Crystallographic Association / Kolkata, India / Est. 1987
International Liquid Crystal Society / Kent OH, USA / Est. 1990
International Centre for Diffraction Data / Newtown Square PA, USA / Est. 1941
International Conference on Vapour Growth and Epitaxy
International Conference on Metal Organic Vapor Phase Epitaxy
Ibero-American Congress on Crystallography / Coimbra, Portugal
International Organization for Biological Crystallization / Lübeck, Germany / Est. 2002
International Conference on the Physics of Non-Crystalline Solids
International Crystal Federation / Avon CO, USA / Est. 1991
European Association for Unoriented Polyester Films / Frankfurt-Main, Germany / Est. 1994
International Union of Crystallography / Leuven, Belgium / Est. 1947
International Organization for Crystal Growth / Hamilton ON, Canada / Est. 1970
European Crystallographic Association / Edinburgh, UK / Est. 1997
Asian Crystallization Technology Society / Yongin, Korea Rep / Est. 2011
EPDIC Committee / Trento, Italy / Est. 1998
International Workshop on Non-Crystalline Solids
International Workshop on Crystal Growth of Organic Materials
Latin American Crystallographic Association / Oviedo, Spain
International Conference on Superlattices, Nanostructures and Nanodevices / Est. 2000
International Conference on Metamaterials, Photonic Crystals and Plasmonics / Est. 2008
World Problems relating to CrystallographyFrom the Encyclopedia of World Problems and Human Potential
Action Strategies relating to CrystallographyFrom the Encyclopedia of World Problems and Human Potential
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