Scientists at Penn State University have demonstrated the hydrogen-sensing and self-cleaning capabilities of cost-effective titania nanotube arrays—a technology that could provide a two-fold benefit for cleanrooms and have a profound affect on both hydrogen sensing and contamination control.
When the ISO Technical Committee 209, ISO/TC 209, sat down to hammer out a draft standard on separative devices, the members—some from the semiconductor side and some from the life science side—immediately concluded that their needs were unique.
Rashid Bashir, a Purdue University associate professor of electrical and biomedical engineering, recently unveiled a technique that could provide a springboard—literally—to new particle detection systems.
The late March announcement of the creation of the Advanced Materials Research Center (AMRC) here marked a $40 million down payment on a $200 million promise from Texas Governor Rick Perry to the semiconductor research consortium, Sematech, Inc.
No matter where you sit, stand or walk, or what you wear in a critical cleanroom environment, eliminating electrostatic discharge is a crucial consideration. To eliminate shocking results, check out this sampling of recent ESD abatement products.