Related High Purity Indium Blog Articles
Are you having a tough time figuring out how to hold a fragile part during machining steps? I have an idea for you: hold it with a fusible alloy.Read More
We are back today to finish our conversation with Miloš Lazić to find out how he became interested in liquid metals.Read More
Yesterday, in Part 2 of our interview, Miloš mentioned how using a hybrid solid/liquid TIM provides benefits over thermal grease. Today we discuss the challenges of working with liquid metal, and how to address these issues.Read More
In yesterday’s post, Miloš and I discussed what he’s been working on in the lab. Today we answer a question that impacts our TIM customers.Read More
I recently caught up with Miloš, one of our Technical Support Engineers who has taken a special interest in liquid metals. In the lab, Miloš has been experimenting with / creating some of our next-generation liquid-solid hybrid metal materials. Let’s find out what drives his pursuit of the ultimate Thermal Interface Material (TIM).Read More
Features & Benefits
Indium metal is extracted from indium-bearing ore and is refined to various grades in high volume utilizing state-of-the-art SPC-controlled refining technologies. Rigorous quality standards and advanced analytical instrumentation such as ICP and GDMS ensures consistent product quality from lot-to-lot.
High-Purity indium is used as the starting material in the manufacture of indium-based groups III-V, including:
These compounds semiconductors find use in ultra-high efficiency photovoltaic solar cells, infrared detectors, infrared LEDs, and electronic switching applications where silicon-based devices are not suitable.
High-purity indium is also used as the starting material and reacted with Ga, P, Sb, etc. to produce polycrystalline InGa, InP, InSb, etc. The poly crystalline compound is then grown into a single crystal using Czochralski or Bridgeman single-crystal growth techniques to produce a single-crystal boule. The boule is then sliced into wafers, which are subsequently fabricated into individual semiconductor devices.
High-purity indium is also used as the source material for semiconductor epitaxial layering using liquid phase, vapor phase, or molecular beam epitaxy.
High-purity indium is available as ingots and shot in 6N and 6H5 purities.