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References in periodicals archive ?
[24] Show Y., Witek M.A., Sonthalia P., Swain G.M.: "Characterization and electrochemical responsiveness of boron-doped nanocrystalline diamond thin-film electrodes".
Nanocrystalline diamond (NCD) surface was found to be useful for bone regeneration purpose, as osteoblast cell adhered well on the diamond surface (11) and it was nontoxic to fibroblast cells (12).
The diamond nanoparticles suspension was further employed in diamond nucleation enhancement step for nanocrystalline diamond films growth using spin-coating technique.
Therefore, we present here the fabrication of nanocrystalline diamond (NCD) thin film based UV detectors using metal-semiconductor-metal structure, aiming at higher production rate and higher quality of the films deposition for improving the efficiency and repeatability/reproducibility of the devices.
A complementary metal-oxide semiconductor (CMOS) compatible n-type nanocrystalline diamond-based material, Miraj Diamond is made possible by a new approach to n-type doping while simultaneously allowing integration with existing CMOS platforms through low-temperature deposition of nanocrystalline diamond thin films at 400 C.
With the debut of the Miraj Diamond[TM] platform, AKHAN Technologies has developed a new patent-pending process in which n-type diamond material is created over silicon with previously undemonstrated characteristics, such as shallow ionization energy of 250 meV, high carrier mobility (greater than 1000 cm2/Vs in nanocrystalline diamond thin films), no graphitic phases, and previously undemonstrated performance in low voltage high current diode device applications (900 A/mm2 current density at +2V forward bias).
Nanocrystalline diamond has recently been considered for use in preventing microbial growth (Leis et al., 2010).
They cover diamonoid hydrocarbons; carbon nanotubes as electron sources; nanocrystalline diamond coatings for advanced acoustic devices; depositing nanocrystalline diamond by Ar/H2/CH4 microwave discharges; the growth, properties, and applications of thick self-standing blocks of multi-walled carbon nanotubes; chemical vapor deposition as a route to microcrystalline, nanocrystalline, ultrananocrystalline, and single-crystal diamond films; the synthesis, atomic structures, and properties of carbon nanostructured materials; chemical vapor deposited diamond for thermoplastic injection molds; composites of carbon nanotubes and polymers for biomedical applications; and nanostructured coatings.
Research has been performed for approximately six years to develop a crystal vapor deposition process using nanocrystalline diamond. The process involves the application of a high temperature plasma deposition.