Lake Shore exhibiting photovoltaic material characterization solutions at SPIE conference
Lake Shore SPIE Optics + Photonics Exhibit

Lake Shore Cryotronics will be exhibiting at next week’s SPIE Optics + Photonics conference in San Diego, discussing the company’s latest solutions for early-stage optical material and device characterization.

Attending will be Dr. Cosmin Radu, Application Scientist, who will be in Booth 623 to answer questions about Lake Shore’s:  

  • Cryogenic probe stations for performing electro-optical, DC, RF, and high-frequency measurements of materials and devices, including photovoltaic materials and semiconductor optoelectronic devices, in a variable temperature environment. These platforms include cryogen-free and integrated magnet models, and stations supporting backside optical illumination of a sample (ideal for examining photosensitive materials with topside metallization). On display at SPIE Optics + Photonics will be the Model TTPX, an entry-level station well-suited for a wide variety of measurements.

  • MeasureReady™ M91 FastHall™ measurement controller for faster, more accurate and convenient Hall analysis of solar cell, organic electronic, and transparent conducting oxide materials when compared to traditional Hall measurement solutions. Combining all the necessary Hall system functions into a single instrument, the new M91 automatically executes measurement steps and provides better measurements faster – especially when working with low-mobility materials. Most commonly measured materials can be analyzed in a few seconds.

  • Complete Hall effect measurement systems for determining the mobility and carrier concentration of materials, including wafer-scale materials, as a function of temperature and field. These robust systems facilitate a broad range of research applications, including photovoltaic research, and include an AC field Hall option for characterizing materials with very low mobilities (down to 0.001 cm2/V s). Systems can also be specified with optical access for exposure of samples to different wavelengths of light via a laser or a fiber optic connection.

  • Vibrating magnetometer systems (VSMs) for characterizing magnetic properties of a wide range of samples, including those used in magneto-optical media development.

  • Cryogenic sensors and instruments for stable, reliable low-temperature measurements.