Tue, Oct 11, 2022 11:00 AM EDT This webcast describes recent advances in UV/Vis/NIR spectroscopy for characterization of advanced materials used in opto-electronics and related industries, including approaches for variable-angle type measurements.
Ultraviolet–visible (UV-vis) spectroscopy is one of the most commonly used analytical technique prevalent across most labs. The addition of NIR capabilities and high-performance detector elements have greatly expanded the applications of UV-vis-NIR for the analysis of solid-state materials. Today, UV-vis-NIR spectroscopy is widely used across a variety of high-tech industries including optics, semi-conductors, solar, aerospace, automotive, virtual-reality, and defense, among others. The demand and innovation for high-performance UV-vis-NIR instruments is driven by the need to measure broader range of sample types, ranging from optical components, specialized surface coatings, nanomaterials, architectural glasses and construction materials, and many others that impact us every day.
In this webcast Dr. Aniket, Principal Product Line Leader at PerkinElmer will discuss advances in the field of UV-vis-NIR spectroscopy including recent developments in sampling accessories for measuring highly reflecting samples, textured and diffuse samples, sampling automation, and precision measurement tools for variable angle spectroscopy.
Key Learning Objectives:
Materials Characterization Principal Product Line Leader
Dr. Aniket has almost 15 years of experience in broad scientific areas pertaining to Materials Science and Molecular Spectroscopy. He received his PhD from University of North Carolina, Charlotte and did his postdoctoral research at Duke University. He has used his diverse background to address challenges in nano-material synthesis, drug delivery, implantable materials, and polymer characterization. At PerkinElmer, he is responsible for sales and business development of the company’s Material Characterization portfolio in Americas.
Times and Date:
Tue, Oct 11, 2022 11:00 AM EDT