indium phosphide


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indium phosphide

[′in·dē·əm ′fäs‚fīd]
(inorganic chemistry)
InP A metallic mass that is brittle and melts at 1070°C; an intermetallic compound having semiconductor properties.
References in periodicals archive ?
Utilizing a production grade metal-organic vapor-phase epitaxial (MOVPE) growth reactor, indium phosphide semiconductor was selectively grown on silicon in a pre-patterned oxide template , realizing indium phosphide waveguide arrays across the entire 300mm substrate.
AXT designs, develops, manufactures and distributes high-performance compound and single element semiconductor substrates comprising gallium arsenide, indium phosphide and germanium through its manufacturing facilities in Beijing, China.
Next, the team cut up the wafers to yield laser chips in which an applied voltage makes the indium phosphide layer produce light.
By using a range of semiconducting materials such as silicon, germanium, zinc oxide, indium phosphide, and molybdenum selenide, Lieber, Peidong Yang of the University of California, Berkeley, and other researchers are making wires only tens of nanometers wide and micrometers long.
The record-breaking amplifier, fabricated in a high-performance semiconductor material known as indium phosphide (InP), achieved an output power density of 360 milliwatts per square millimeter at 23 GHz.
This technology advancement is a major step forward in leveraging Indium Phosphide (InP) optical integration to lower data transmission costs," said Dr.
268) at low voltage, the team peered past electron clouds into channels, a technique that also promises to be effective for other materials whose surfaces have remained unresolved, such as indium phosphide.
Products are based on advanced process technologies including gallium arsenide, indium phosphide, silicon germanium, and surface acoustic wave (SAW).
The photocell consists of a layer of gallium indium phosphide, a semiconductor that absorbs visible light, laid upon a double layer of gallium arsenide, which absorbs infrared light.
The new diode uses indium phosphide as the semiconductor and replaces the metal with polypyrrole, a polymer that conducts electricity (SN: 8/23/97, p.
Tiny clusters of indium phosphide atoms -- which should behave much differently than the bulk material -- show optical properties resembling those of the semiconducting bulk form, report Kirk D.
T-Networks, an ISO9001 registered, privately held corporation, designs, develops, and produces integrated Indium Phosphide solutions for optical transmission systems that exceed the distance-extinction-power (DEP) product for other optical semiconductor technologies.