Transparent wafers +dyed / anti-reflective LOL2000?
mahnaz at snf.stanford.edu
Tue May 18 09:05:47 PDT 2004
I have not tried lift off process with 3617M but I do not think would make any
You should use 3617m for transparent substrate the die in this resist would
eliminates a lot of the reflection. I have resolved 1 um line on glass substrate
with this resist. Let me know so I can give you some more details. With LoL2000
bake is very important and how much is the thickness of your metal? Come and see
me when you have few minutes of time.
Mary Tang wrote:
> Hi Sebastian --
> Are you using the AZ3617 dyed resist? I am not familiar with how this works
> with the LOL2000, but theoretically, this should avoid the problems with
> double exposure due to transparent (This resist was introduced to get
> around problems with transparent substrates). Mahnaz -- is that correct?
> "Sebastian J. Osterfeld" wrote:
> > I am trying to get good lift-off results on transparent substrates, and
> > I am running into problems with feature resolution. Sometimes this is
> > due to reflection of the UV from the lower boundary of the transparent
> > substrate, I hear. This can be avoided by coating the substrate with a
> > non-reflective material.
> > Since I coat my substrates in LOL2000 anyway, wouldn't it be ideal to
> > have a *strongly* absorbent and UV-opaque LOL2000 formulation available?
> > Would you be able to mix some LOL2000 that would, essentially, be black?
> > This should allow me to get good results on a.) transparent substrates
> > and b.) reflective materials such as Aluminum.
> > Thanks!
> > --
> > Sebastian J. Osterfeld
> > PhD. Student / Shan X. Wang Group
> > Dept. of Materials Science & Engineering
> > Residential Mailing Address:
> > 796 Escondido Rd, Apt 23B
> > Stanford, CA 94305
> > Office Mailing Address:
> > McCullough Building, Room 208A
> > 476 Lomita Mall
> > Stanford, CA 94305-4045
> > Home: (650) 498-1666 (with answering machine)
> > Work: (650) 723-2939
> > Fax: (650) 736-1984 (at work)
> > Email: Osterfeld at stanford.edu
> Mary X. Tang, Ph.D.
> Stanford Nanofabrication Facility
> CIS Room 136, Mail Code 4070
> Stanford, CA 94305
> mtang at stanford.edu
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