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Wet Thin Film Coating

Wet thin film coating techniques use a liquid precursor to coat a material evenly across the surface of a substrate by first forming a near-atomically thin wet film. Compared to other deposition methods, wet thin film coating is inexpensive and produces high quality films with relative ease. This makes it well suited to research.

The written guides, application notes, and videos on this page cover wet thin film coating from a theoretical and practical perspective and together include everything you need to get started. If you are already well accustomed to wet thin film coating, the tips and tricks described here will help you to refine your technique, avoid common defects and pitfalls, and improve the reproducibility of your experiments. Not sure where to start? Our Solution-Processing Techniques: A Comparison guide compares five popular wet thin film coating processes (dip coating, spin coating, slot-die coating, doctor blading, and bar coating).

Related pages: all resources, organic semiconductor resources, low dimensional material resources, electrochemistry resources, perovskite resources, spectroscopy resources, video library, materials science blog

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How and Why We Reinvented the Spin Coater

How and Why We Reinvented the Spin Coater

Dr James Kingsley describes the engineering behind our vacuum-free  spin coater, and demonstrates spinning with flexible substrates, silicon  fragments and even parafilm.


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