VD0641 Nickel Titanium (Ni/Ti) Evaporation Materials

Catalog No. VD0641
Material Nickel Titanium (Ni/Ti)
Purity 99.9% ~ 99.99%
Shape Powder/ Granule/ Custom-made

Stanford Advanced Materials (SAM) specializes in producing high purity Nickel Titanium (Ni/Ti) Evaporation Materials.

Related products:Nickel Titanium (Ni/Ti) Evaporation MaterialsTitanium (Ti) Evaporation MaterialsAluminum Titanium (Al/Ti) Evaporation MaterialsChromium Titanium (Cr/Ti) Evaporation MaterialsCobalt Titanium (Co/Ti) Evaporation Materials

Stanford Advanced Materials (SAM) specializes in producing high purity evaporation materials with high quality for use in semiconductor, chemical vapor deposition (CVD), and physical vapor deposition (PVD) display and optical applications. The unique synergy between our engineering, manufacturing, and analytical teams has allowed us to produce industry-leading evaporation materials.

Titanium (Ti) General Information

Titanium is a common material found in a myriad of products including watches, drill bits, laptops, and bicycles, just to name a few. In pure form, it is lustrous and silvery-white in appearance. It has a melting point of 1,660°C, a density of 4.5 g/cc, and vapor pressure of 10-4 Torr at 1,453°C. It is a sturdy material that is easily fabricated when heat is applied. Its strong, lightweight characteristics and excellent corrosion resistance make it ideal for ocean liner hulls, aircraft engines, and designer jewelry. Titanium is biocompatible so it can be found in surgical tools and implants. Titanium is generally evaporated in a vacuum for the purposes of wear and decorative, semiconductor, and optical coatings.

Thermal Evaporation of Titanium (Ti)

Titanium can be evaporated via electron beam or thermal evaporation. However, e-beam evaporation is preferred. It is important to note that titanium alloys with refractory metals.

Nickel (Ni) General Information

Nickel is a hard, lustrous, silvery-white metal. It has a density of 8.91 g/cc, a melting point of 1,453°C, and vapor pressure of 10-4 Torr at 1,262°C. Its key characteristics are malleability, ductility, and ferromagnetism and its polished surface resists tarnishing when exposed to air. It is the second most abundant element in the earth's core next to iron. It is mainly used to make stainless steel, coins, and batteries. It can also be found in jewelry, but its presence has decreased due to skin allergies. When evaporated in a vacuum, nickel can form a decorative coating on ceramic surfaces or a solder layer in-circuit device fabrication. It is often sputtered to form layers in the production of magnetic storage media, fuel cells, and sensors.

 

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