laser flux
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2022 ◽  
Vol 148 ◽  
pp. 107781
Wei Sun ◽  
Shushuai Liu ◽  
Fuqiang Guo ◽  
Dongting Wu ◽  
Yongang Zhang ◽  

Sensors ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 21 (21) ◽  
pp. 7022
Weibin Wu ◽  
Chongyang Han ◽  
Rongxuan Liang ◽  
Jian Xu ◽  
Bin Li ◽  

Laser-induced graphene (LIG) has been widely used in flexible sensors due to its excellent mechanical properties and high conductivity. In this paper, a flexible pressure sensor prepared by bionic micro/nanostructure design and LIG mass fraction regulation is reported. First, prepared LIG and conductive carbon paste (CCP) solutions were mixed to obtain a conductive polymer. After the taro leaf structure was etched on the surface of the aluminum alloy plate by Nd:YAG laser processing, the conductive polymer was evenly coated on the template. Pressure sensors were packaged with a stencil transfer printing combined with an Ecoflex flexible substrate. Finally, the effects of different laser flux and the proportion of LIG in the composite on the sensitivity of the sensor are discussed. The results show that when the laser flux is 71.66 J·cm−2 and the mass fraction of LIG is 5%, the sensor has the best response characteristics, with a response time and a recovery time of 86 ms and 101 ms, respectively, with a sensitivity of 1.2 kPa−1 over a pressure range of 0–6 kPa, and stability of 650 cycle tests. The LIG/CCP sensor with a bionic structure demonstrates its potential in wearable devices.

2020 ◽  
Vol 1697 ◽  
pp. 012189
A N Panchak ◽  
S A Mintairov ◽  
M A Mintairov ◽  
R A Salii ◽  
N A Kalyuzhnyy ◽  

2016 ◽  
Vol 51 (11) ◽  
pp. 5031-5045 ◽  
F. Compoint ◽  
D. Fall ◽  
H. Piombini ◽  
Ph Belleville ◽  
Y. Montouillout ◽  

2014 ◽  
Vol 2014 ◽  
pp. 1-5 ◽  
Wei Liao ◽  
Chuanchao Zhang ◽  
Xiaofen Sun ◽  
Lijuan Zhang ◽  
Xiaodong Yuan

An improved method is presented to scan the full-aperture optical surface rapidly by using galvanometer steering mirrors. In contrast to the previous studies, the scanning velocity is faster by several orders of magnitude. The velocity is chosen to allow little thermodeposition thus providing small and uniform residual stress. An appropriate power density is set to obtain a lower processing temperature. The proper parameters can help to prevent optical surface from fracturing during operation at high laser flux. S-on-1 damage test results show that the damage threshold of scanned area is approximately 40% higher than that of untreated area.

2013 ◽  
Vol 22 ◽  
pp. 355-360 ◽  

Laser ablation is the process of removing material from a solid surface by irradiating it with a laser beam. At low laser flux, the material is heated by the absorbed laser energy and evaporates or sublimates. At high laser flux, the material is typically converted to a plasma. Usually, laser ablation refers to removing material with a pulsed laser, but it is possible to ablate material with a continuous wave laser beam if the laser intensity is high enough. In general, the method of pulsed laser deposition (PLD) is simple. Only few parameters need to be controlled during the process. Targets used in PLD are small compared with other targets used in other sputtering techniques. It is quite easy to produce multi-layer film composed of two or more materials. Besides, by controlling the number of pulses, a fine control of film thickness can be achieved. Pulsed-laser deposition has been used to deposit an extraordinarily wide range of materials. Historically, the most significant application of PLD has been in the area of high temperature superconducting thin films. The demonstration that PLD could be used to deposit YBa2Cu3O7-x (YBCO) films with zero resistivity at nearly 85 K sparked a significant amount of high temperature superconductivity research over the past decade and has stimulated research in PLD in general. The most striking limitations of PLD are the generation of particulates during the deposition process and the non uniform coating thickness, when substrates of large area are deposited.

2011 ◽  
Vol 1347 ◽  
Andrew J. Green ◽  
Michael T. Carlson ◽  
Aurangzeb Khan ◽  
Hugh H. Richardson

ABSTRACTLithographically prepared gold nanodots and nanowires were placed onto a thermal sensor film to measure heat absorption. These identical wires are also subjected to dark field scattering measurements allowing for a comparison between absorption and scattering at the excitation wavelength. An increasing liner trend is found to exist between nanowires of increasing aspect ratio. The nanostructures also exhibit a decreasing temperature change with increasing wire length with a constant laser flux of 1.3 x 1010 W/m2.

2009 ◽  
Vol 518 (5) ◽  
pp. 1402-1406 ◽  
Sonal Singhal ◽  
Amit Kumar Chawla ◽  
Hari Om Gupta ◽  
Ramesh Chandra

2005 ◽  
Vol 160 (10-12) ◽  
pp. 595-600 ◽  
T. Desai ◽  
D. Batani ◽  
S. Rossetti ◽  
G. Lucchini

2001 ◽  
Vol 71 (2-6) ◽  
pp. 417-430 ◽  
G.C. Junkel-Vives ◽  
J. Abdallah ◽  
F. Blasco ◽  
C. Stenz ◽  
F. Salin ◽  

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