SF Bay Area Nanotechnology Council

IEEE

Tuesday, March 15th, 2016 Mamin enhanced 11:30 AM – 1:00  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

TITLE: Nanoscale Magnetic Resonance Imaging- the Quest for a Molecular Structure Microscope
Adobe_PDF_Icon.svg

SPEAKER: Dr. John Mamin, IBM

Cosponsored by the Santa Clara Valley Chapter of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society
ABSTRACT:
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) has had a huge impact in the biomedical field, with its ability to image the body non-destructively in three dimensions. A number of groups around the world are working to develop nanoMRI, applying the principles of MRI to perform three dimensional microscopy, with the ultimate goal of imaging individual biological molecules such as protein. Because nuclear magnetism is such a weak effect, any such technique will require a magnetic sensor that is both extremely sensitive and nanometer scale. In the past our group has used ultrasensitive force detection to sense the minute forces (~10-18 N) between a magnetic tip and small ensembles of hydrogen nuclei. More recently, we have explored the use of nitrogen vacancy centers in diamond as quantum magnetometers for detecting nuclear magnetic resonance. I will describe both recent progress and the considerable challenges that lay ahead.

 

Mamin abstract enhanced

 

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
John Mamin graduated from Stanford with a B.S. in physics and did his Ph.D. and postdoc in physics at UC Berkeley, working in superconductivity and the then emerging field of scanning tunneling microscopy. He has been a Research Staff Member at IBM ever since, working in areas ranging from magnetic force microscopy to probe- based data storage to pushing the limits of force detection. He is a Fellow of the American Physical Society, and co-recipient of the 2009 Cozzarelli and the 2011 Gunther Laukien Prize for work in nanoscale magnetic resonance.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE, but a $5 donation is requested to help cover the cost of lunch

Please register here.

Also, visit our Meetup Group.



Tom Albrecht PSTuesday, February 16, 2016 

11:30 AM – 1:00  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

Admission FREE. Please register here.

TITLE: Nanoscale Chemical Imaging with Photo-induced Force Microscopy
Adobe_PDF_Icon.svg

SPEAKER: Dr. Tom Albrecht, Molecular Vista, Inc.

ABSTRACT:
Infrared Photo-induced Force Microscopy (IR PiFM) is based on an atomic force microscopy (AFM) platform that is coupled to a widely tunable mid-IR laser.  PiFM measures the dipole induced at or near the surface of a sample by an excitation light source by detecting the dipole-dipole force that exists between the induced dipole in the sample and the mirror image dipole in the metallic AFM tip.  This interaction is strongly affected by the optical absorption spectrum of the sample, thereby providing a significant spectral contrast mechanism which can be used to differentiate between chemical species.  Due to its AFM heritage, PiFM acquires both the topography and spectral images concurrently and naturally provides information on the relationship between local chemistry and topology.  Due to the steep dipole-dipole force dependence on the tip-sample gap distance, PiFM spectral images have spatial resolution approaching  the topographic resolution of AFM,  demonstrating sub 10 nm spatial resolution on a variety of samples.

The capabilities of PiFM are highlighted by studies on various self-assembled block copolymer systems.  The results consist of PiFM spectral images associated with several absorption bands of different polymeric blocks along with broad spectra associated with nano-spots on sample surfaces.   Images of fingerprint patterns and parallel lamellae (prepared via directed self-assembly) for both poly (styrene-b-methyl methacrylate) and poly (styrene-b-2-vinylpyridine) show clear spectral contrast between the two blocks of each material system.  For poly (styrene-b-2-vinylpyridine), PiFM contrast between blocks was far greater than is generally available by scanning electron microscopy without staining.  By enabling imaging at the nm-scale with chemical specificity, PiFM provides a powerful new analytical method for deepening our understanding of nanomaterials and facilitating technological applications of such materials.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Thomas Albrecht received a B.A. in physics from Carleton College in 1985 and a Ph.D. in applied physics from Stanford University in 1989.  His thesis work on atomic force microscopy (AFM) included the first microfabricated cantilevers for AFM and the first demonstration of atomic resolution by AFM.  After completing graduate school, Tom worked briefly for Park Scientific Instruments to transfer the fabrication process for microcantilevers and to help develop Park’s first AFM product.

In 1989, Tom joined the IBM Almaden Research Center (San Jose, CA) where his contributions included frequency modulation detection for AFM, and a variety of contributions to magnetic recording technology, such as a track following servo system that became the industry standard for tape drives, load/unload technology for disk drives, and the “Microdrive” – a tiny 1-inch drive that was used in consumer electronics devices such as the Apple iPod Mini.  From 2002 to 2004, Tom worked on assignment at the IBM Zurich Research lab (Switzerland), where he contributed to and briefly managed the “Millipede” micromechanical data storage project.

In 2004, Tom joined Hitachi Global Storage Technologies (HGST, San Jose) where he led the company’s patterned media research team for 10 years.  The patterned media project involved an ambitious combination of nanofabrication technologies, including e-beam, self-assembly, double patterning, and nanoimprint lithography.  In 2013, he was named an HGST Fellow for lifetime contributions to the magnetic data storage industry.

In 2015, Tom joined Molecular Vista (San Jose) to bring to market a promising new technology combining AFM with optical spectroscopy to provide chemical imaging with nanometer-scale spatial resolution.

Tom has 148 issued U.S. patents and numerous publications.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE

Please register here.
Also, visit our Meetup Group.


Anne SakdinawatTuesday, January 19, 2016 
Noon – 1  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

Admission FREE. Please register here.

 

TITLE: Imaging at Very Short Wavelengths Using Nanotechnology

 

SPEAKER: Dr. Anne Sakdinawat, SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

 

ABSTRACT:
The field of X-ray imaging has not only contributed to a wide range of basic sciences, but also many industries, such as medical imaging, non-destructive testing, and security. Due to the ability to image through thick objects with high resolution and in some cases, with elemental identification and femtosecond time resolution, x-ray imaging in biological, chemical, and physical sciences is a very powerful tool. Examples of this include tomography of whole unstained cells, in-situ nanoscale imaging of battery components with elemental specificity, and imaging of magnetic domains. While sophisticated x-ray instrumentation has been developed for use with synchrotron radiation, translation to lab-based use still remains a challenge. A major goal in x-ray imaging is to be able to develop new lab-based technologies with improved imaging capabilities that currently exist at synchrotrons.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Dr. Anne Sakdinawat is currently a scientist at SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory where she serves as a group leader in x-ray optics and imaging. Her research interests include the development of new x-ray imaging, optics, nanofabrication techniques and translational research for biomedical and materials applications. She received her doctorate in bioengineering from the University of California at Berkeley and San Francisco and has received the Werner Meyer-Ilse Award for Excellence in X-ray Microscopy and the Department of Energy Early Career Award.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE

Please register here.
Also, visit our Meetup Group.


 

Tuesday, December 15, 2015 151215 Charlie Hotz Nanosys Noon – 1  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

This seminar is being cosponsored by the Santa Clara Valley Chapter of the IEEE Vehicular Technology Society.

 

TITLE: Bringing Better Pixels to UHD with Quantum Dots
Adobe_PDF_Icon.svg

SPEAKER: Dr. Charlie Hotz, Vice President of R&D, Nanosys

 

 

ABSTRACT:
Advances in Quantum Dot chemistry and synthesis have made them an ideal emitter for backlight units in LCDs, with over 25 retail SKUs using Quantum Dots now available ranging from 7” tablet size up to 85” TV size. The next wave of technology innovation in displays is upon us now with Ultra-High Definition, whose most well-known benefit is an increase in resolution from HD to 4K, but there is much more to this new broadcast specification. High dynamic range (HDR) and wide color gamut (WCG) bring more perceptible benefits to users in terms of an improved viewing experience than improved resolution alone.
The ultra-high color gamut standard adopted for UHD broadcast, known as Rec. 2020, was originally defined for laser-based projectors where the color primaries are on the color locus of the CIE diagram. Due to the deeply saturated color coordinates, Rec. 2020 is beyond the capabilities of OLEDs and conventional LED backlit LCDs. So is the Rec. 2020 color standard reachable for consumer displays or is it only for high-end laser-based projection systems? This presentation will explore the capability of using quantum dots in LCDs to reach the ultra-high color gamut of Rec. 2020.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Dr. Charlie Hotz sets the vision for Nanosys’ design, invention of new products and development of existing products. Dr. Hotz has been with Nanosys for 2 years and has developed the company’s large-scale QD synthesis processes and equipment, including working with all the regulatory bodies such as the EPA and local jurisdictions.

Prior to Nanosys, Dr. Hotz was Vice President, R&D for 6 years at Solexant, a QD based photovoltaics company where he develop the first ever high efficiency QD solar cells.  Dr. Hotz also served as Vice President of R&D for 7 years at Quantum Dot Corporation, where he developed many QD products for diagnostic and biological applications which are still in use today at Thermo-Fischer, who acquired Quantum Dot Corporation.  Charlie has a Ph.D. in Chemistry from Michigan.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE

Please RSVP here by Monday December 14 at 5PM.


Join us for our 11th Annual Half Day Fall Symposium on Biomimetic Nanotechnology

Tuesday Nov 17, 2015
Registration opens: 12:00 PM
Conference: 1:00 PM – 4:30 PM
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

biomimetic-banner

Everywhere in nature, nanoscale features enable macro-scale phenomena.
• How is it that geckos can cling to smooth vertical surfaces and never lose their grip?
• What makes butterfly wings iridescent?
• How do chameleons change their hue?
• What keeps lily pads dry in a rainstorm?
The answer is specialized nanostructures!
Come on Nov. 17 and learn about fascinating examples of biomimicry on the nanoscale.

The symposium will also provide a forum for networking and the exchange of information among local academics, students, scientists, engineers, early stage venture capitalists and entrepreneurs who share an interest in nanotechnology and its biomimetic applications.

Speakers Panel

Biomimicry-speakers

Nanostructured Interfaces for Therapeutic Delivery–Tejal Desai, UC San Francisco

Lessons from Brain Connectivity for Next Gen 3D NanoICs–Jan Rabaey, UC Berkeley

Nanopore Sequencing of DNA Comes of Age–Hugh Olsen and Miten Jain, UC Santa Cruz

A Chameleon-Inspired Stretchable Electronic Skin–Ho-Hsiu Chou, Stanford University

There will also be a student poster session displaying student research in nanotechnology.

Fees (online registration):
IEEE Members: $25
Non-IEEE Members: $35
Unemployed/Between Jobs: $20
Students (with ID): $15
Save $5 with early registration — by November 10th
Add $10 for Registration at the door

Please register here.
Also, visit our Meetup Group.

Agenda:

12:00 Registration Begins
12:30 Networking and Lunch
1:00 Symposium begins

Tuesday, October 20, 2015
Noon – 1  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

Admission FREE, RSVP here by Monday October 19 at 5PM.

 

TITLE: Graphene: The magic material of this century
 
SPEAKER: Dr. Ashok K. Kapoor, Vice President, Silicon Valley operations of PhotonIC Corp
 

 

 
ABSTRACT:
This talk will cover the promise of graphene in various fields starting with semiconductor devices and extending to photonics, energy storage, various sensors and MEMS, and biomedical applications. Graphene was first synthesized in a laboratory in 2003 by Andre Geim and Konstantin Novoselov in the University of Manchester and theseresearchers won a Nobel prize for their work in 2010. The market for graphene has been growing very rapidly, havingreached $9M in 2014. This talk will cover the material properties of graphene which make it special and explore some of the applications going beyond the typical transistors.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Ashok K. Kapoor received the B.Tech. degree in electrical engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology (IIT), Kanpur, India, in 1973, and the M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH, in 1979 and 1981, respectively. He started his career working for the Fairchild Research Center, PaloAlto, CA, as a Member of the Research Staff. Later, he worked for Hewlett Packard integrated circuit research group, at LSI LOGIC where he managed the Device Technology Group which included device modeling, TCAD, and device reliability and also managed the testing laboratory and at National Semiconductor Corp as the Director of Research. Since 2001, he has cofounded multiple startups, including Sensitron to develop systems based on wireless networked sensor, SemiSolutions which worked on leakage reduction in nanoscale MOS transistors and in, 2005, he cofounded DSM Solutions to develop complementary JFET technology for lowpower VLSI, and worked as the Chief Technology Officer. In 2011, he joined APIC/Photonic Corp to head the Silicon Valley Operations, working on integration of photonic with CMOS as the founder of the Silicon Valley Operations of the company.Also, he manages the technical collaboration with Universities for the company. He was deeply involved with the research consortium SRC in various capacities during early 1990s, as a Member of the Executive Technical Advisory Board from 1992to 1996. In 1995, he was elected as the CoChair of the Executive Technical Advisor Board of the SRC where he helped set direction of the research funding . He was also a Member of the SIA Roadmap Committee from its initiation until 1997. He has coauthored over 30 publications and is listed as an inventor or coinventor of over 100 U.S. patents. He was the recipient of the Inventor of the Year Award from LSI Logic in 1995. Dr. Kapoor is a member of the IEEE Electron Devices Society, photonic society, Optical Society of America, Material Research Society, and Sigma Xi. His current research is centered onhigh performance silicon photonics.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE

 
Please RSVP here by Monday October 19 at 5PM.


Tuesday, September 15, 2015
Noon – 1  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

 

TITLE: Emerging Non-volatile Memory, enabled by Carbon Nano-materials
Adobe_PDF_Icon.svg
 
 

SPEAKER: Dr. Ethan C. Ahn, Dept of Electrical Engineering, Stanford Nanoelectronics Lab
 

ABSTRACT:
With the advent of so-called ‘big data’ era and the increasing need for greater storage capacity in various mobile and wearable devices, it is becoming more important to explore a new storage-class memory technology. As illustrated in recent research articles and papers, significant progress on emerging non-volatile memory (NVM) devices such as spin-transfer-torque magnetic random access memory (STT-MRAM), resistive or metal-oxide RAM (RRAM), or phase-change memory (PCM), made it possible to replace the mainstream NVM (NAND Flash) and even reach certain on-chip memory requirements (e.g., L2/L3 SRAM cache). This is important, as the energy efficiency of computing circuits/systems has been increasingly limited by the memory and storage devices. In this talk, a frontier research on the near- and long- term potential of emerging nanoscale memory devices and architectures will be discussed to replace ultimately scaled CMOS memory device technologies. The emerging 1TnR (one-transistor-n-resistors) array architecture with carbon nanotube field-effect transistor as one-dimensional selection device and thus reduced sneak leakage is demonstrated as a cost-effective and 3D-stackable solution. The integrated bipolar RRAM device, for example, exhibits self-compliance characteristics with high endurance and fast switching speed. It is pointed out that the carbon nanotube electrode brings the (lithography-free) critical dimension of the memory device down to a single-digit-nanometer. The novel thermal engineering technique for low-power NVM applications is also introduced using a monolayer graphene as an interfacial thermal barrier. The programming (RESET) current of the graphene-inserted PCM device is reduced by about 40% due to an improved thermal efficiency. The status, key challenges, and promising applications of the RRAM, PCM, and STT-MRAM technologies will be briefly discussed in the talk.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Dr. Ahn received the Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering (EE) at Stanford University in 2015, working under the supervision of Professor H.-S. Philip Wong. He joined Stanford University in 2010, after a 3-year research career on Spintronic devices (STT-MRAM) with the Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST) in Seoul, Korea. While at KIST, he initiated the collaborative research program with Michigan State University to study spin-dependent transports in magnetic multilayers and spinvalves. He received the B.S. and M.S. degrees in EE from the Korean Advanced Institute of Science and Technology (KAIST) in Daejeon, Korea. He is the author of over 10 peer-reviewed research journal papers in electrical engineering and applied physics, over 20 premier international conference papers, and one book chapter of Emerging Nanoelectronic Devices (ed. A. Chen, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Jan. 2015). His primary research interests include emerging non-volatile memory devices and architectures (including Metal-oxide RAM and Phase-Change Memory), beyond CMOS electronics (utilizing Carbon Nano-materials such as Carbon Nanotube and graphene), and various spintronic devices (including STT-MRAM and Spin-FET). Dr. Ahn has been the recipient of numerous awards and honors, including John Bardeen Student Research Award for Excellence in Nanodevice Research (2014), Best Summer Research Intern Award by T.-C. Chen at IBM T. J. Watson (2013), and GE Scholarships (2004).

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE

 

Please RSVP here to make sure we have enough lunch.


Tuesday, August 18, 2015
Noon – 1  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

Please RSVP here.

 

 

TITLE: Electrostatic Functionalization of Carbon Based Nanomaterials
and Applications in Chemical, Gas and BioSensing

SPEAKER: Dr. Vasuda Bhatia, Professor, Amity Institute
 

 

 
ABSTRACT:
Carbon nanotubes (CNTs) and carbon nanomaterials based sensors have attracted a great deal
of research interest in last several years. Their unique electrical, optical and mechanical properties make them
very strong candidates for the development of the new generation of miniaturized, lowpower and highperformance
sensors. In this talk, I present a novel technology based on electrostatic charging for the functionalization of carbon based nanomaterials. The electrostatically functionalized surfaces provide oxygenated functional groups as anchoring sites for decoration with several nanoparticles to synthesize nanocarbon nanoparticles composites. Using selfassembled thermal embedding technique, thin films have been fabricated for the detection of chemical molecules as well as enzyme free detection of biomolecules.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Dr. Vasuda Bhatia is a professor at Amity Institute of Renewable and Alternative Energy and Amity Institute of Advanced Research and Studies, Amity University, India. She received her B.Tech. (Bachelors of Technology) in Materials and Metallurgical Engineering from Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) Kanpur, India in 1995, MS in Materials Science from the University of Cincinnati in 1997 and the Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from Texas A&M University in 2001. She was research scientist at Stellar Micro Devices, Austin, Texas; visiting faculty at IIT
Kanpur, India and research associate at Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced Scientific Research, Bangalore, India. Her research interests include synthesis, characterization and device applications of nanomaterials; materials for renewable energy applications; field emission devices and materials and development of sensors and sensing devices for bio, chemical and gas applications.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE

 

Please RSVP here to make sure we have enough lunch.


Tuesday July 21, 2015
Noon – 1  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

 

 

TITLE: Interactions of Light and Charge with Nanoporous MetalOrganic
Frameworks

SPEAKER: Dr. Mark Allendorf, Senior Scientist, Sandia National Laboratories
 

 

 
ABSTRACT:
MetalOrganic Frameworks (MOFs) are a recently created class of supramolecular materials in which metal ions are coordinated to rigid organic “linker” molecules, creating a nanoporous structure with an exceptional degree of synthetic versatility. The length scales in these materials make them appealing for a variety of optoelectronic applications. However, virtually all known MOFs are insulators as a result of the largely ionic nature of the metallinker bonds, which severely limits their use in other types of electronic devices. Recently, we demonstrated a route to MOFs that become electrically conducting by introducing guest molecules into their pores (Guest@MOF). This presentation will discuss the transport of energy and charge within MOFs, illustrated by examples from our research on chemical sensing, radiation detection, light harvesting, thermoelectrics, and device fabrication. Our results suggest that Guest@MOF represents a novel class of electronic materials with the potential to bridge the properties gap between inorganic and organic conductors, providing a high degree of electronic tailorability combined with longrange order for high charge mobility.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Dr. Mark D. Allendorf is a Senior Scientist at Sandia National Laboratories in Livermore, California and holds degrees in chemistry from Washington University in St. Louis (A.B.) and Stanford (Ph.D.). At Sandia, he leads efforts to develop the fundamental science and applications of metalorganic frameworks (MOFs) and related materials. Current research interests include chemical sensing, gas storage and separations, MOFs for electronic devices, and catalysts for biofuels production. His work has lead to over 170 publications. He is President Emeritus and Fellow of The Electrochemical Society and has received multiple awards for research, leadership, and teamwork, including a 2014 R&D100 Award for a novel approach to radiation detection.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE

 


Tuesday June 16, 2015
Noon – 1  pm
Texas Instruments (TI) Auditorium E-1
2900 Semiconductor Drive
Santa Clara, CA
map

 

 

TITLE: An introduction to the 3D Subnanometer Compositionally Sensitive Technique of Atom Probe Tomography

SPEAKER: Mr. Robert Ulfig, LEAP Product Manager, Cameca SAS
 

 

 
ABSTRACT:
An introduction to the 3D subnanometer compositionally sensitive technique of atom probe tomography (using the Local Electrode Atom Probe – LEAP), especially how it has been used in semiconductor applications such as silicides, shHigh-k dielectrics, Si/SiGe[B], compound semiconductors, 3D device structures, and optoelectronics. The latest techniques to target single devices with novel sample preparation techniques will be highlighted as well as the advantages for yield and data quality of the latest instrumentation, the LEAP 5000X. Time will be reserved for discussion and the potential of the technique for specific semiconductor applications.

SPEAKER BIOGRAPHY:
Robert M. Ulfig joined CAMECA Instruments Inc. (Previously Imago Scientific Instruments) in 2001 after working at Advanced Micro Device’s Submicron Development Center in Sunnyvale California where he worked as a Senior Process Engineer in the Lithography and Thin Films Groups. He completed his MS in Materials Science and Engineering in 1997 where his research projects included development of a plasma source ion implantation system for semiconductor research, including work with Oak Ridge National Labs investigating implanted silicon with Atom Probe Tomography.

At CAMECA Rob initially developed the manufacturing process for the local electrode for the Local Electrode Atom Probe (LEAP®) systems. He also developed key sample preparation procedures, including Microtip coupons and an automated electropolishing system. During his time at CAMECA, he has worked as the Applications Lab Manager, Technical Sales Engineer, and now works as the LEAP Product Manager where he oversees the customer training program, works to develop new applications with customers, and integrates the activities and requests from customers into the latest and greatest of CAMECA software and hardware.

AGENDA:

  • 11:30 am – Registration & light lunch (pizza & drinks)
  • Noon – Presentation & Questions/Answers
  • 1:00 pm – Adjourn
COST: FREE