Materials for Electronic Packaging

  • ID: 1767868
  • Book
  • 368 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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Although materials play a critical role in electronic packaging, the vast majority of attention has been given to the systems aspect. Materials for Electronic Packaging targets materials engineers and scientists by focusing on the materials perspective.

The last few decades have seen tremendous progress in semiconductor technology, creating a need for effective electronic packaging. Materials for Electronic Packaging examines the interconnections, encapsulations, substrates, heat sinks and other components involved in the packaging of integrated circuit chips. These packaging schemes are crucial to the overall reliability and performance of electronic systems.

  • Consists of 16 self-contained chapters, contributed by a variety of active researchers from industrial, academic and governmental sectors
  • Addresses the need of materials scientists/engineers, electrical engineers, mechanical engineers, physicists and chemists to acquire a thorough knowledge of materials science
  • Explains how the materials for electronic packaging determine the overall effectiveness of electronic systems

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Overview of materials for electronic packaging
Solderability fundamentals: role of microscopic processes
Determining the damaging strains which cause failure in lead tin solders
Fluxless soldering for microelectronic applications, The effect of microstructure on the bonding of metal/ceramic interfaces
The future of advanced composite electronic packaging
Low thermal expansion composite materials for electronic packaging
Electrically conducting polymer-matrix composites
Thick-film technology
Electroless copper for micropackaging and ultra large scale integrated circuit applications
Vacuum metallization for integrated circuit packages
Electrically conducting polymers and organic materials
Diamond films
Measurements of properties of materials in electronic packaging
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Chung, Deborah D.L.
Professor Deborah D.L. Chung, Composite Materials Research Laboratory, University at Buffalo, State University of New York
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