EIPBN 2024 – Driving Nanofabrication Forward

The EIPBN conference, short for the “Electron, Ion, and Photon Beam Technology and Nanofabrication,” is an annual event focusing on research and advancements in nanolithography and nanofabrication techniques. It serves as a platform for scientists, engineers, and researchers to share their latest findings, innovations, and applications in the field. Topics typically include electron beam lithography, ion beam lithography, photolithography, and related technologies. Heidelberg Instruments will contribute to this event in several ways:

Hear expert talks
Emine Cagin, CTO at Heidelberg Instruments Nano

Myriam Käppeli, Research & Development Engineer at Heidelberg Instruments Nano.

Title, time and date to be announced.

Exhibition Silver Sponsor
Visit our booth in the accompanying industry exhibition.

Sponsoring the WIN Lecture Series
For the third time, the WIN Lecture Series is sponsored by Heidelberg Instruments.
It is put on by the Women in Nanofabrication (WIN) networking group that brings together women (and non-binary) professionals in science and industry from around the world to exchange ideas through diversity and inclusion to advance the fields of lithography and nanotechnology. If you are interested in becoming a part of WIN, we encourage you to join their LinkedIN group EIPBN’s Women in Nanofabrication Group.

The Heidelberg Instruments systems and technology pool comprises high-precision Maskless Aligner (MLA) and Laser Lithography systems for Direct Writing of 2D, 2.5D and 3D microstructures to mask-making, and systems based on Thermal Scanning Probe Lithography (t-SPL) for the advanced nanopatterning. 3D laser lithography systems based on Two-Photon Polymerization (TPP) technology close the gap between conventional laser lithography – the basis of Heidelberg Instruments’ strong core business – and the Thermal Scanning Probe Lithography (t-SPL) for nanopatterning.

Thermal scanning probe lithography is a nanofabrication technique that involves using a heated probe to pattern surfaces at the nanoscale. The process relies on localized heating of a scanning probe tip, which then interacts with a resist material to create patterns. This method offers high resolution and precision, enabling the fabrication of complex nanostructures with applications in various fields such as electronics, photonics, and biotechnology.

Explore the Thermal Scanning Probe Lithography core technology:

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