The SPIE Photonics West, the leading global conference in San Francisco, brings together experts in industrial lasers, optoelectronics, biomedical, optics and more. Researchers and Professionals from all over the world attend this event to learn about the latest research and current trends in their markets. The event features technical presentations, networking events, courses and exhibitions, where companies can showcase their products and solutions to customers.
Our team from Multiphoton Optics and Heidelberg Instruments had the opportunity to attend this year’s event from 25 – 27 January. During the three-day exhibition, we exhibited our direct write lithography and NanoFrazor systems. The highlight was our new MPO 100 two-photon polymerization platform, which is a multi-user tool combining both the requirements of 3D Lithography with resolutions in the 100 nm range and 3D microprinting with structure heights of over one centimeter.
Our staff had a great time interacting with attendees and showing our direct write lithography solutions for micro- and nanofabrication. If you weren’t able to attend the SPIE. Photonics West this year, keep reading to learn about some of the systems we showcased at our booth.
We hope to see you again at next year’s event!
Our new MPO 100 is a Two-Photon Polymerization (TPP) Multi-user Tool for 3D Lithography and 3D Microprinting of microstructures with applications in Optics, Photonics, Mechanics and Biomedical Engineering.
DWL 2000 GS
The DWL 2000 GS Expert Grayscale Lithography tool provides advanced grayscale technology that satisfies the highest industrial standards. Grayscale Lithography – in contrast to traditional binary laser lithography – produces 2.5D or freeform topographies such as micro-lenses or sloping features like blazed gratings.
The first commercial thermal scanning probe lithography tool NanoFrazor Explore is a hybrid Mix&Match nano- and microlithography system used for nanopatterning of quantum devices on 1D/2D materials, such as quantum dots, Dolan bridges and Josephson junctions, and nanoscale arrays.