November 18, 2019 UMD Home FabLab AIMLab


Radical photoinitiators used here for multiphoton absorption polymerization.

Radical photoinitiators used here for multiphoton absorption polymerization.

 

Chemistry Professor John Fourkas is leading a team of researchers at the University of Maryland in developing RAPID lithography, a method which enables visible light to attain lithographic resolution comparable to (and potentially even better than) that obtained with shorter wave length radiation.

"Our RAPID technique could offer substantial savings in cost and ease of production," Fourkas said. "Visible light is far less expensive to generate, propagate and manipulate than shorter wavelength forms of electromagnetic radiation, such as vacuum ultraviolet or X-rays. And using visible light would not require the use of the high vacuum conditions needed for current short wavelength technologies."

Professor Fourkas' research is featured in the current issue of Nature Chemistry. The full article can be found here.

February 1, 2011


«Previous Story  

 

 

Current Headlines

ChBE Ph.D. Student Wins Battery500 Young Investigators Award

Clark School Professor Elected 2019 APS Fellows

UMD Graduate Student Kang-Yi Lin Receives 2019 ALD/ALE Award

NSF Awards $1M Grant to UMD Researchers

Ghodssi Receives Senior Faculty Outstanding Research Award

University of Maryland Launches Quantum Technology Center

Mapping Nucleation Kinetics with Nanometer Resolution

MEI² Receives Two New Innovative Vehicle Technology Awards

UMD Hosts 4th Annual Machine Learning Bootcamp and Workshop

UMD Alumna Receives PECASE Award, Highest Honor Given by U.S. Government to Early Career Scientists

 

Colleges A. James Clark School of Engineering
The College of Computer, Mathematical, and Natural Sciences

Communicate Contact Us
Contact the Webmaster
Google+
Follow us on TwitterTwitter logo

Links Privacy Policy
Sitemap
RSS

Copyright The University of Maryland University of Maryland
2004-2019