|고객문의  Global

In this webinar, I will show how these problems are solved with Park Systems’ next generation FX40 AFM. The user only loads samples and several cantilevers in the AFM at once and the rest can be controlled via the SmartScan software. I will demonstrate these powerful features of the FX40 by imaging several common types of AFM samples, using different imaging modes and cantilevers.

 
 
banner

Empowering your Research: Intuitive AFM operation with new auto-functions

 

Wednesday, 2 February 2022

  • 10:00 am – 11:00 am
    (GMT)
    London, Dublin
  • 11:00 am – 12:00 pm
    (CET)
    Berlin, Paris, Rome
  • 17:00 pm – 18:00 pm
    (UTC+9)
    Seoul, Tokyo
webinar-thumb

Check out all webinars from the Empowering AFM Imaging series here.

Atomic Force Microscopes are versatile tools for academic and industrial research labs. Park Systems’ AFMs can achieve real-space images with sub-nanometer resolution over large areas. Functional properties such as electrical current, work function, piezoelectric response, and Youngs modulus can also be mapped with nanometer resolution.

Although AFMs can generate excellent insightful data, setting up an AFM experiment can take up to an hour depending on complexity of the experiment. Additionally, when analyses of several functional properties are required, the user must also change the cantilever probe and possibly the hardware configuration of the instrument as well.

In this webinar, I will show how these problems are solved with Park Systems’ next generation FX40 AFM. The user only loads samples and several cantilevers in the AFM at once and the rest can be controlled via the SmartScan software. I will demonstrate these powerful features of the FX40 by imaging several common types of AFM samples, using different imaging modes and cantilevers.

abdul

Presented By : 
Abdul Rauf, Application Scientist at Park Systems Europe

Abdul is an Application Scientist at Park Systems Europe, where he supports development of AFM solutions for customers. He had his training as a polymer materials’ engineer with emphasis on elastomer blends and composites. Abdul has expertise in characterization of macromolecular systems at interfaces. He worked on his doctoral thesis in the group of Prof. Jürgen P. Rabe in Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, where he acquired expertise in morphological and nanomechanical characterization of thin films confined in interfaces. His work in Berlin also included study of two-dimensional materials such as monolayers of Graphene, Hexagonal Boron Nitride, and Transition Metal Dichalcogenides as sensors for strain transfer across atomic interfaces.

 

 

 

Park Lectures - Park Atomic Force Microscope