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Nanotechnology: An Introduction to Nanostructuring Techniques

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Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

Starting on fundamentals of microtechnology and chemistry explaining the basic of nanostructure characterization and proceeding with many illustrated examples of nanostructure fabrication, this on-hand book combines physical, mechanical as well as molecular aspects of this ultra-modern and therefore extraordinary dynamic field of science.

Aiming on experienced scientists and engineers as well as on students and newcomers in the field, this new edition presents a latest collection of news in nanotechnology.

About the First Edition:

"Comprehensive coverage of all underlying principles"

Chemistry & Industry

"Through this fascinating introduction, both scientists and engineers gain insights into the 'other side' of nanotechnology - highly recommended."

Advances in Food Sciences

"This book offers a valuable referee source and state-of-the-art reviews."

"The book is clearly written for people with a technical background who either wish to start research and development in nanotechnology or just want to learn more about nanotechnology and what it stands for. Once your mind becomes receptive to the idea of nanotechnology, the book is relatively easy to read, and I would recommend it as a good introductory text."

Materials World

Book News Annotation:

Intended as a primer, this has been updated to reflect new research and practice so well it can also serve as an up-to-date practitioner's references. Khler (physical chemistry and microreaction technology, the Technical U. of Ilmenau, Germany) and Fritzsche (nano biophotonics, Institute of Photonic Technology) thoroughly cover the foundations of the nanoworld from theory to technique as they describe molecular basics (including chemical bonds, interactions, bonds, chemical structures, architectures, reaction probability and reaction equilibrium) microtechnological foundations (including planar technology, deposition, evaporation, etching processes, and packaging) preparation of nanostructures (including various methods of lithography), nanotechnical structures (including metals, organic solids and synthetic organic polymers), characteristization of nanostructures (including geometrical characterization, structures that assist measurement and atomic composition), nanotransducers (including their design and control) and technical nanosystems, including those with nanocomponents and entire systems with nanometer dimensions. Annotation ©2008 Book News, Inc., Portland, OR (booknews.com)

Synopsis:

Starting on fundamentals of microtechnology and chemistry explaining the basic of nanostructure characterization and proceeding with many illustrated examples of nanostructure fabrication, this on-hand book combines physical, mechanical as well as molecular aspects of this ultra-modern and therefore extraordinary dynamic field of science.

Aiming on experienced scientists and engineers as well as on students and newcomers in the field, this new edition presents a latest collection of news in nanotechnology.

About the First Edition:

"Comprehensive coverage of all underlying principles"

Chemistry & Industry

"Through this fascinating introduction, both scientists and engineers gain insights into the 'other side' of nanotechnology - highly recommended."

Advances in Food Sciences

"This book offers a valuable referee source and state-of-the-art reviews."

small

"The book is clearly written for people with a technical background who either wish to start research and development in nanotechnology or just want to learn more about nanotechnology and what it stands for. Once your mind becomes receptive to the idea of nanotechnology, the book is relatively easy to read, and I would recommend it as a good introductory text."

Materials World

Synopsis:

Faszinierende Einblicke in diese hochmoderne Wissenschaft bietet Ihnen dieser Band ausgehend von den Grundlagen der Chemie und Mikrotechnologie über verschiedene Materialen und Technologien bis zu interessanten Anwendungen und Methoden der strukturellen Charakterisierung.

About the Author

Roy J. Glauber, born 1925 in New York City, was a student in the 1941 graduating class at the Bronx High School of Science. He worked on the Manhattan Project for two years before obtaining his bachelor's degree and then went on to obtain a Ph.D. from Harvard University, where he is now the Mallinckrodt Professor of Physics while also being an Adjunct Professor of Optical Sciences at the University of Arizona. Professor Glauber was awarded the 2005 Nobel Prize in Physics "for his contribution to the quantum theory of optical coherence", together with John L. Hall and Theodor W. Hänsch. His groundbreaking research on optical coherence was published in 1963. The most famous contribution of Professor Glauber to physics is the notion and mathematics behind coherent states.

Table of Contents

1 Introduction.

1.1 The Way into the Nanoworld.

1.1.1 From Micro- to Nanotechniques.

1.1.2 Definition of Nanostructures.

1.1.3 Insight into the Nanoworld.

1.1.4 Intervention into the Nanoworld.

1.2 Building Blocks in Nanotechnology.

1.3 Interactions and Topology.

1.4 The Microscopic Environment of the Nanoworld.

2 Molecular Basics.

2.1 Particles and Bonds.

2.1.1 Chemical Bonds in Nanotechnology.

2.1.2 Van der Waals Interactions.

2.1.3 Dipole–Dipole Interactions.

2.1.4 Ionic Interactions.

2.1.5 Metal Bonds.

2.1.6 Covalent Bonds.

2.1.7 Coordinative Bonds.

2.1.8 Hydrogen Bridge Bonds.

2.1.9 Polyvalent Bonds.

2.2 Chemical Structure.

2.2.1 Binding Topologies.

2.2.2 Building Blocks of Covalent Architecture.

2.2.3 Units for a Coordinative Architecture.

2.2.4 Building Blocks for Weakly Bound Aggregates.

2.2.5 Assembly of Complex Structures through the Internal Hierarchy of Binding Strengths.

2.2.6 Reaction Probability and Reaction Equilibrium.

3 Microtechnological Foundations.

3.1 Planar Technology.

3.2 Preparation of Thin Layers.

3.2.1 Condition and Preprocessing of the Substrate Surface.

3.2.2 Layer Deposition from the Gas Phase.

3.2.3 Evaporation.

3.2.4 Sputtering.

3.2.5 Chemical Vapor Deposition.

3.2.6 Galvanic Deposition.

3.2.7 Deposition by Spinning (Spin Coating).

3.2.8 Shadow-mask Deposition Techniques.

3.3 Preparation of Ultrathin Inorganic Layers and Surface-bound Nanoparticles.

3.3.1 Ultrathin Layers by Vacuum Deposition Processes.

3.3.2 Deposition of Ultrathin Films from the Liquid Phase.

3.3.3 In Situ Generation of Ultrathin Inorganic Films by Chemical Surface Modification.

3.3.4 In Situ Formation of Ultrathin Inorganic Layers on Heteroorganic Materials.

3.3.5 Immobilization of Nanoparticles.

3.3.6 In Situ Formation of Inorganic Nanoparticles.

3.4 Structure Generation and Fabrication of Lithographic Masks.

3.4.1 Adhesive Mask Technique.

3.4.2 Role of Resist in Photolithography.

3.4.3 Serial Pattern Transfer.

3.4.4 Group Transfer Processes.

3.4.5 Maskless Structure Generation.

3.4.6 Soft Lithography.

3.5 Etching Processes.

3.5.1 Etching Rate and Selectivity.

3.5.2 Isotropic and Anisotropic Etching Processes.

3.5.3 Lithographic Resolution in Etching Processes.

3.5.4 Wet Etching Processes.

3.5.5 Dry Etching Processes.

3.5.6 High-resolution Dry Etching Techniques.

3.5.7 Choice of Mask for Nanolithographic Etching Processes.

3.6 Packaging.

3.7 Biogenic and Bioanalogue Molecules in Technical Microstructures.

4 Preparation of Nanostructures.

4.1 Principles of Fabrication.

4.1.1 Subtractive and Additive Creation of Nanostructures.

4.1.2 Nanostructure Generation by Lift-off Processes.

4.1.3 Principles of Nanotechnical Shape-definition and Construction.

4.2 Nanomechanical Structure Generation.

4.2.1 Scaling Down of Mechanical Processing Techniques.

4.2.2 Local Mechanical Cutting Processes.

4.2.3 Surface Transport Methods.

4.2.4 Reshaping Processes.

4.2.5 Soft Lithography for Nanopatterning and Nanoimprinting.

4.3 Nanolithography.

4.3.1 Structure Transfer by Electromagnetic Radiation.

4.3.2 DUV- and Vacuum-UV Lithography.

4.3.3 EUV and X-ray Lithography.

4.3.4 Multilayer Resist Techniques with Optical Pattern Transfer.

4.3.5 Near-field Optical Micropatterning Techniques.

4.3.6 Energetic Particles in Nanolithographic Structure Transfer.

4.3.7 Electron Beam Lithography.

4.3.8 Ion Beam Lithography.

4.3.9 Atomic Beam Lithography.

4.3.10 Molecular and Nanoparticle Beam Lithography.

4.3.11 Direct Writing of Structures by a Particle Beam.

4.3.12 Nanostructure Generation by Accelerated Single Particles.

4.3.13 Patterning by Local Chemical Conversion.

4.3.14 Nanofabrication by Self-structuring Masks.

4.4 Nanofabrication by Scanning Probe Techniques.

4.4.1 Mechanical Surface Modifications based on Scanning Force Microscopy (SFM).

4.4.2 Manipulation by a Scanning Tunneling Microscopy (STM).

4.4.3 Thermo-mechanical Writing of Nanostructures.

4.4.4 Electrically Induced Structure Generation by Scanning Probe Techniques.

4.4.5 Chemical Induced Scanning Probe Structure Generation.

4.4.6 Nanostructure Generation by Optical Near-field Probes.

4.4.7 Scanning Probe Methods for Nanoscale Transfer.

4.5 Reduction of Feature Sizes by Post-Lithographic Processing.

4.5.1 Narrowing of Nanogaps by Material Deposition.

4.5.2 Size Reduction by Thermally Induced Reshaping.

4.5.3 Size Reduction by Sidewall Transfer.

4.5.4 Formation of Nanodots by Dewetting.

5 Nanotechnical Structures.

5.1 Nanostructures and Nanomaterials.

5.2 Inorganic Solids.

5.2.1 Influence of Material Morphology on Nanoscale Pattern Processes.

5.2.2 Inorganic Dielectrics.

5.2.3 Metals.

5.2.4 Semiconductors.

5.3 Carbon Nanostructures.

5.4 Organic Solids and Layer Structures.

5.4.1 Solids Composed of Smaller Molecules.

5.4.2 Organic Monolayer and Multilayer Stacks.

5.4.3 Synthetic Organic Polymers.

5.4.4 Biopolymers.

5.5 Molecular Monolayer and Layer Architectures.

5.5.1 Langmuir–Blodgett Films.

5.5.2 Self-assembled Surface Films.

5.5.3 Binding of Molecules on Solid Substrate Surfaces.

5.5.4 Secondary Coupling of Molecular Monolayers.

5.5.5 Categories of Molecular Layers.

5.5.6 Molecular Coupling Components (Linkers) and Distance Components (Spacers).

5.5.7 Definition of Binding Spots on Solid Substrates.

5.6 Molecular Architectures.

5.6.1 Single Molecules as Nanostructures.

5.6.2 Strategies of Molecular Construction.

5.6.3 Biogenic and Bio-analogous Nanoarchitectures.

5.6.4 DNA Nanoarchitectures.

5.6.5 Synthetic Supramolecules.

5.6.6 Nanoparticles and Nanocompartments.

5.7 Combination of Molecular Architectures and Nanoparticles With Planar Technical Structures.

6 Characterization of Nanostructures.

6.1 Geometrical Characterization.

6.1.1 Layer Thickness and Vertical Structure Dimensions.

6.1.2 Lateral Dimensions.

6.1.3 Structures that Assist Measurement.

6.2 Characterization of Composition of Layers and Surfaces.

6.2.1 Atomic Composition.

6.2.2 Characterization of the Chemical Surface State.

6.3 Functional Characterization of Nanostructures.

7 Nanotransducers.

7.1 Design of Nanotransducers.

7.2 Nanomechanical Elements.

7.2.1 Nanomechanical Sensors.

7.2.2 Nanometer-precision Position Measurements with Conventional Techniques.

7.2.3 Electrically Controlled Nanoactuators.

7.2.4 Chemically Driven Nanoactuators.

7.2.5 Rigidity of Nanoactuators.

7.3 Nanoelectronic Devices.

7.3.1 Electrical Contacts and Nanowires.

7.3.2 Nanostructured Tunneling Barriers.

7.3.3 Quantum Dots and Localization of Elementary Particles.

7.3.4 Nanodiodes.

7.3.5 Electron Islands and Nanotransistors.

7.3.6 Nanoswitches, Molecular Switches and Logic Elements.

7.3.7 Particle-Emitting Nanotransducers.

7.4 Nanooptical Devices.

7.4.1 Nanostructures as Optical Sensors.

7.4.2 Nanostructured Optical Actuators.

7.4.3 Nanooptical Switching and Conversion Elements.

7.5 Magnetic Nanotransducers.

7.6 Chemical Nanoscale Sensors and Actuators.

7.8 Nanochannels and Nanofluidic Devices.

7.8.1 Nanochannel Arrays.

7.8.2 Nanofluidic Electrospraying.

7.8.3 Liquid Transport in Nanotubes.

7.8.4 Nanofluidic Actuators for Optical Application.

7.8.5 Functional Molecular Devices for Nanofluidics.

8 Technical Nanosystems.

8.1 What are Nanosystems?

8.2 Systems with Nanocomponents.

8.3 Entire Systems with Nanometer Dimensions.

Table of Examples.

References.

Index.

Product Details

ISBN:
9783527318711
Author:
Fritzsche, Wolfgang
Publisher:
Wiley-Vch
Author:
Glauber, Roy J.
Author:
Kohler, Michael
Author:
hler
Author:
246
Author:
Michael K
Author:
&
Author:
K?hler, Michael
Author:
K
Author:
ouml
Author:
Khler, Michael
Author:
hler, Michael
Subject:
Engineering - Chemical & Biochemical
Subject:
Chemical & Biochemical
Subject:
Optics
Subject:
Chemistry-Chemical Engineering
Subject:
Chemical Engineering, General
Subject:
General & Introductory Chemical Engineering
Subject:
General & Introdu
Subject:
ctory Chemical Engineering
Copyright:
Edition Description:
WOL online Book (not BRO)
Publication Date:
October 2007
Binding:
HARDCOVER
Grade Level:
General/trade
Language:
English
Pages:
332
Dimensions:
240 x 21 x 170 mm 28 oz

Related Subjects


Reference » Science Reference » Technology
Science and Mathematics » Chemistry » Chemical Engineering
Science and Mathematics » Chemistry » General

Nanotechnology: An Introduction to Nanostructuring Techniques New Hardcover
0 stars - 0 reviews
$254.32 In Stock
Product details 332 pages Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH - German-Maschinenbau-Chemistry 9783527318711 Reviews:
"Synopsis" by , Starting on fundamentals of microtechnology and chemistry explaining the basic of nanostructure characterization and proceeding with many illustrated examples of nanostructure fabrication, this on-hand book combines physical, mechanical as well as molecular aspects of this ultra-modern and therefore extraordinary dynamic field of science.

Aiming on experienced scientists and engineers as well as on students and newcomers in the field, this new edition presents a latest collection of news in nanotechnology.

About the First Edition:

"Comprehensive coverage of all underlying principles"

Chemistry & Industry

"Through this fascinating introduction, both scientists and engineers gain insights into the 'other side' of nanotechnology - highly recommended."

Advances in Food Sciences

"This book offers a valuable referee source and state-of-the-art reviews."

small

"The book is clearly written for people with a technical background who either wish to start research and development in nanotechnology or just want to learn more about nanotechnology and what it stands for. Once your mind becomes receptive to the idea of nanotechnology, the book is relatively easy to read, and I would recommend it as a good introductory text."

Materials World

"Synopsis" by , Faszinierende Einblicke in diese hochmoderne Wissenschaft bietet Ihnen dieser Band ausgehend von den Grundlagen der Chemie und Mikrotechnologie über verschiedene Materialen und Technologien bis zu interessanten Anwendungen und Methoden der strukturellen Charakterisierung.
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