The Electrohydrodynamic (EHD) method of spraying fine liquid droplets from a liquid state, in a vacuum environment, was developed and used to produce amorphous, microcrystalline, single crystal, bicrystalline and tricrystalline powders. Studies of these powders have contributed towards increasing the knowledge of extended solubility, nucleation, metastable phases, undercooling effects, etc. Coatings and films have been produced by collecting the liquid droplets before solidification. An automated instrument based upon the EHD method, the Micro-Particle Processor, is computer operated and allows a material scientist not completely acquainted with the EHD process to perform sophisticated experiments on materials of his choosing. Electron transparent powders close to 3μm and large powders up to l00μm have been collected and observed. Cooling rates above 107K/s have been achieved. Applications using powders include: new alloy compositions, use as AEM standards, in-situ remelt experiments in the electron microscope, etc.