Heidelberg Instruments to Support Advanced Material and Nanotechnology Research at the MacDiarmid Institute
Posted: October 23, 2008

Heidelberg Instruments to Support Advanced Material and Nanotechnology Research at the MacDiarmid Institute

(Nanowerk News) Heidelberg Instruments announced the sale of a uPG101 table top maskless laser patterning system to the MacDiarmid Institute of the University of Canterbury, New Zealand.
The µPG101 is an extremely economical and easy to use Micro Pattern Generator for direct write applications as well as low volume mask making. It is also perfectly suitable for rapid prototyping of 2D and 3D microstructures on substrates up to 4 inches by 4 inches, and is capable of exposing high resolution features with an address grid of 100nm.
"The µPG101 system installed at the University of Canterbury will be used to support the research of New Zealand's MacDiarmid Institute for Advanced Materials and Nanotechnology (www.macdiarmid.ac.nz). It is an ideal mask-making and device-prototyping tool to support the wide range of research being carried out, from exploring new applications for microfluidic systems, to developing optoelectronic and spintronic devices from a range of different organic and inorganic materials," states Professor Richard Blaikie, Deputy Director at the MacDiarmid Institute.
The µPG101 maskless lithography system offers a very small footprint of 60cm by 60cm. It presents a highly flexible, out of the box tool which is capable of layer to layer alignment through its integrated camera system. Applications include MEMS, BioMEMS, Integrated Optics, Micro Fluidics, µTAS, or similar areas requiring microstructures.
About Heidelberg Instruments GmbH
With an installation base in over 30 countries, Heidelberg Instruments is a world leader in production of high precision maskless lithography systems. These systems are used for direct writing and photomask production by some of the most prestigious universities and industry leaders in the areas of MEMS, BioMEMS, Nano Technology, ASICS, TFT, Plasma Displays, Micro Optics, and many other related applications.
Source: Heidelberg Instruments (press release)
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