School of Materials Science and Engineering Dalian University of Technology


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2019-07-16 17:25 李晓娜    (点击: )

报告题目:Metallic Glass: From Coating to First-Ever Nanotube Arrays


主 讲 人:Jinn P. Chu朱瑾




Metallic Glass: From Coating to First-Ever Nanotube Arrays

Jinn P. Chu朱瑾

Distinguished Professor and Vice President

Department Materials Science and Engineering, National Taiwan University of Science and Technology, Taipei, Taiwan

Thin film metallic glass (TFMG) is a new class of metallic thin film with unique characteristics, including high strength, high ductility, smooth surface, absence of grain boundaries, low coefficient of friction, and corrosion resistance, though their bulk forms are already well-known for properties because of their amorphous structure. Thin films prepared by physical vapor-to-solid deposition are expected to be further from equilibrium than those prepared by liquid-to-solid melting or casting processes. This is expected to further improve the glass forming ability and widen the composition range for amorphization. In the first part of my talk, I will present some important TFMG properties and applications we have discovered in recent years. Then, the metallic glass nanotubes (MGNTs) on Si fabricated by a simple lithography and sputter deposition process for very large-scale integration is introduced. This first-ever metallic nanotube array is awarded by American Chemical Society (ACS) at nano tech Japan 2018 in Tokyo. Like biological nanostructured surfaces, MGNTs show some surprising water repelling and attracting properties. Nanotubes are 500-750 nm tall and 500-750 nm in diameter, shown below [1]. The MGNT surface becomes hydrophobic, repelling water. By heating/cooling the array, the surface hydrophobicity is changed. Two examples will be presented in this talk based on modifications of this scheme. First, after modification of biotin, the array acts as a waveguiding layer for an optical sensor. The MGNT sensor waveguide could readily detect the streptavidin by monitoring the shift. The detection limit of the arrays for streptavidin is estimated to be 25 nM, with a detection time of 10 min. Thus, the arrays may be used as a versatile platform for high-sensitive label-free optical biosensing [2]. Second, the array is prepared on a heating device and, with an applied electric voltage to the heating device underneath, so that the arrays are functioned as biomimetic artificial suckers for thermally adhesion response [3].