University College Cork
|As first author||11|
|As last author||122|
Michael A. Morris(121)
Matthew T Shaw(23)
Yordan M. Georgiev(20)
Anushka S. Gangnaik(14)
John J Boland(13)
Caitríona M. O'Driscoll(13)
... and 157 others
These arethe5 unique sources for Justin D. Holmes's 287 publications. A single publication may appear in multiple sources. Click on a name or publication count to see the publications for a particular source.
|Ireland -> Trinity College Dublin||36|
|Ireland -> Trinity College Dublin -> PubMed||20|
|Ireland -> University College Cork||270|
|Ireland -> University College Cork -> PubMed||62|
|Ireland -> University of Limerick||5|
A method of fabricating a substrate-HSQ resist material in which the substrate is selected from germanium (Ge ) or gallium arsenide (GaAs) comprises the steps of pretreating a surface of the substrate to provide halogen termination of the substrate surface such that surface oxide is removed, and applying a HSQ resist to the surface. Removal of surface oxide allows the use of aqueous HSQ developers without causing damage to the surface. Also disclosed is a substrate-HSQ resist material, in which the substrate is selected from germanium or gallium arsenide, suitable for use in nanodevice fabrication and comprising a germanium or gallium arsenide substrate having a surface bearing a high resolution HSQ resist film or layer, in which the substrate has a halogen terminated surface.
A method for synthesising mesoporous silica microparticles comprising the steps of:- preparing a sol from an ammonium catalysed hydrolysis and condensation reaction of a pre-sol solution comprising a silica precursor and a structure directing agent dissolved in a mixed solvent system comprising an alcohol and water to produce mesoporous particles of silica with an average diameter of up to about 50 [mu]m
A method for synthesising metal oxide particles comprises preparing a pre-sol solution, and hydrolysing and condensing the pre-sol solution under supercritical fluid conditions to form macroscopic mesoporous particles having ordered pore structures. The pre-sol solution may contain a mixture of surfactants such as CTAB and P123. The supercritical fluid may be scCO2. The mesoporous particles may be spheres with a mesopore diameter in the range of 2 to 15 nm and macroscopic diameters of from 1 to 5 microns. The particles are useful in chromatography and other applications.
A process for preparing a mesoporous material comprises the step of preparin g a sol and treating the sol material under supercritical fluid conditions. Th e treatment under supercritical fluid conditions forms an ordered mesoporous material. The sol may be applied to a substrate to form a mesoporous film an d subsequently treating the film under supercritical fluid conditions. Alternatively the process may comprise directly treating the sol under supercritical fluid conditions to form a mesoporous powder material.
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