- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
SMI awarded Air Force Phase I STTR to develop Si based Laser
Posted on April 27, 2006
Structured Materials Industries, Inc. (SMI) has been awarded a Phase I STTR by the Air Force to develop a Si based laser. Electro-optic devices are predominantly manufactured in InP and LiNbO3 and consist of many discreet components coupled together. A long-desired solution is to integrate the diverse components into a single compact chip.
Copyright © SMI
A further goal is to achieve this in Si and thereby gain all the benefits of large-scale economical Si manufacturing. SMI is presently involved in a Phase II STTR effort to develop Si modulator; this Phase I project will build on that effort. If successful, the two programs in combination will reach a long way toward the realization of fully integrated Si photonics. Cornell University, a world leader in Si photonics development, is the STTR partner in this program.
About Structured Materials Industries:
Structured Materials Industries, Incorporated is focused on being the leader in Metal Organic Chemical Vapor Deposition (MOCVD) and related technologies. SMI offers for sale: systems, components, materials, and process development services. SMI has an in-house applications laboratory featuring multi-reactor deposition systems and analytic capabilities, has developed a range of strategic partnerships to develop and implement MOCVD technology and looks forward to continuing to grow and expand upon mutually advantageous relationships.
For more information, please click here.For general and technical information about this release, contact:
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
|Related News Press|
Nanometrics Announces Upcoming Investor Events May 10th, 2016
Aspen Aerogels to Present at the 28th Annual ROTH Conference March 14th, 2016
Gigantic ultrafast spin currents: Scientists from TU Wien (Vienna) are proposing a new method for creating extremely strong spin currents. They are essential for spintronics, a technology that could replace today's electronics May 25th, 2016
Doubling down on Schrödinger's cat May 27th, 2016
Nanoscale Trojan horses treat inflammation May 24th, 2016
Programmable materials find strength in molecular repetition May 23rd, 2016