Researchers from the Low Energy Electronic Systems Interdisciplinary Research Group at Singapore-MIT Alliance for Research and Technology
Exhibit to feature new GP200 Series pressure-based mass flow controller (P-MFC) and other fluid measurement and control technology for advanced semiconductor processing
PICOSUN® Morpher has continued to demonstrate excellent batch process results in the latest acceptance runs the company has performed for its customers in the global semiconductor industry. Excellent uniformities (<1% 1sigma) and single-digit particle levels have been reached at a number of acceptance runs with different film materials such as Al2O3 and SiO2.
In high-performance CPUs used in large servers and power semiconductors used in inverters for hybrid electric vehicles, as the integration density rises and the higher the power consumption becomes, the semiconductor package is also becoming smaller.
Researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology and collaborators have devised and tested a new, highly sensitive method of detecting and counting defects in transistors — a matter of urgent concern to the semiconductor industry as it develops new materials for next-generation devices.
Compression (red arrows) alters crystal symmetry (green arrows), which changes band dispersion (left and right), leading to highly mobile electrons. Credit: Jaimee Janiga, Andrew Sproles, Satoshi Okamoto/ORNL, U.S. Dept. of Energy
Stacking extremely thin films of material on top of each other can create new materials with exciting new properties.
A newly discovered class of two-dimensional (2D) semiconductors could lead to the creation of high-performance and energy-efficient electronics, according to scientists from the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD).
Edwards, the leading supplier of vacuum and abatement services and solutions to the global semiconductor industry, today opened its new flagship Service Technology Centre (STC) in Blanchardstown, Dublin. The new site and...
The need for more powerful electronic devices in today's society is curtailed by our ability to produce highly conductive semiconductors that can withstand the harsh, high temperature fabrication processes of high-powered devices.