- Results include
Microtechnology [electronic resource].Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1998
The Microtechnology thrust area conducts activities for the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) missions of global security, global ecology, and bioscience. Their efforts are associated with devices, instruments, or systems that require microfabricated components, including micro-electro-mechanical systems (MEMS), electronics, photonics, microstructures, and microactuators. All of their microtechnology work revolves around their microfabrication facility. In all work, they have close collaborations with the various LLNL programs, ensuring that they select those areas for their attention that offer the greatest leverage to LLNL. Their work is driven principally by the applications of their internal programs, and, to a lesser extent, by external applications. For both of these they must have interdisciplinary teams to deliver complete solutions to the problems. The result successes in analytical instrumentation reflect their broad, interdisciplinary base and the cross-fertilization that results from all of the personnel sharing their capabilities and ideas with each other.
Microtechnology [electronic resource].Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy. ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1997
Research reported in the thrust area of microtechnology includes: advanced plasma etch processes for high-aspect-ratio, submicron-feature-size applications; integration of PCR amplification and capillary electrophoresis in a DNA analysis device; microactuators for optical interferometry; thin silicon windows; eutectic bonding and fusion bonding; solid-source MBE-grown GaAs/AlGaAs ridge-waveguide semiconductor optical amplifiers; large area lithography; phase-shift lithography; thermally robust optical semiconductor devices using AlGaInAs grown by molecular beam epitaxy; and porous silicon formation and characterization.
Microtechnology : the M6809Thewlis, P. J.Oxford ; Boston : Blackwell Scientific, 1985.
This book provides an overall view of the various topics required to understand microprocessor architecture and control systems. The hardware and programming aspects are described using the Motorola 6809 and its support chips as a typical example of a real system. Each section begins with a general discussion of the subject, followed by a more detailed coverage relating to the M6809. The book assumes no more than a basic knowledge of computer architecture, such as could be obtained from the author's "From Logic to Computers".