Below are some of the specs in stock.
X-Cut Single Crystal Quartz
Y-Cut Single Crystal Quartz
Seedless Single Crystal Quartz
Seeded Single Crystal Quartz
Researchers have used the following thin and seedless single crystal quartz spec as samples for single crystal diffraction experiments.
Quartz Item #3064
50.8mm Z-cut 50um DSP Seedless
UniversityWafer, Inc. and our partners research into monitor quartz crystal characteristics results in ongoing improvements to offer
the highest reliability in your process. We recommend gold crystals for most applications. They have low contact resistance, high chemical stability. The gold electrodes crystals are best suited for low stress material coating monitoring, Such as gold, silver, copper film thickness control. Silver crystals will provide superior performance in processes with high heat loads, such as sputtering. They may also improve the deposition of oxides. Alloy crystals are recommended for optical coating with dielectric materials and for semiconductor processes with high-stress materials, Such as SiO, SiO2, MgF2, TiO2 and so on.
The following thin z-cut single crystal quartz have been used by scientists for their diffraction research.
Quartz Item #3064
50.8mm Z-cut 50um DSP Seedless, Minimum
Researchers use the Quartz Wafers as achuck for deep RIE process.
Could you ask the plant if they have any similar requests before?
Billions of people use quartz every day, but few realize that the tiny crystal they use is hidden within it, even though it has captured people's imagination for centuries. Quartz crystal resonators, often referred to as "crystals," are often used in frequency control applications due to their unique properties. Compared to other single crystal materials such as tuning forks, piezoelectric ceramics or resonators based on another "single crystal material," quartz resonances have a unique combination of properties in terms of both their properties and their use in a wide range of applications. [Sources: 0, 6]
Accordingly, the ability to grow and produce a single quartz crystal is an object of this invention. The invention also aims to provide a method for providing the required crystal seed material for cultivation and the resulting single crystal quartz production. The ability to use quartz as a means of cultivation, harvesting, processing and production of single crystals, which results in its use in frequency control applications and in the production of a wide range of other applications, is also the subject of this invention. [Sources: 3]
If the protein is crystallized using the conventional method of hanging drops, it should be able to crystallize without significant changes to the crystallization protocol. However, if the crystal is grown to produce a single crystal of a certain type of protein (e.g. a protein), it is preferable to allow it to grow more fully, as the crystals in Fig. If the proteins crystallize using a conventional "hanging drop" method, they should not be used. [Sources: 3, 5]
In addition to single crystal quartz, single crystals of silicon and sapphire can also be used to form a crystallization device. The advantage of single crystal quartz chips is that the material feels like glass and is reusable. In addition, an intact single crystal quartz serves as a very good steam barrier due to its high surface area and low vapour pressure. [Sources: 5]
On the other hand, imperfect single crystals in nature can reach enormous sizes, which are known to have formed crystals of several meters. Lemurian seed crystals are usually clear quartz and can also be gold healers, like the one pictured above. There is also a kind of rainbow quartz, as the crystals contain rainbows. [Sources: 1, 7]
Seer stones can be embedded with quartz crystals whose flat surface has been polished so that you can look into the depth of the crystal. Phantom quartz crystals are also called ghost crystals or shadow crystals, as the crystals have the ghost form embodied in them. [Sources: 7]
The vertical zero axis is shifted upwards to indicate the scattering curve of a single quartz crystal. If you do not need a quartz configuration, a trigger crystal can accentuate the energy in the crystal. This crystal has triggers strong enough to increase the amazing energy of the individual quartz crystal in its crystal plate. The shunt capacity is there because there are no crystals on the plate, but the crystals have triggers, which is powerful and stimulating. [Sources: 5, 6, 7]
This makes the top single crystal quartz one of the most sought-after bestsellers over time. Since most sellers offer free shipping, I think you will agree that you will get a single crystal quartz online at a good price. [Sources: 2]
First of all, the material properties of single crystal quartz are the same as those shown in Figure 1 and Figure 2 of single crystal quartz. You can compare its diffraction with the scattering patterns of other devices and materials as shown on the FIGS. [Sources: 4, 5, 6]
If you are on a quartz chip, you can use diffraction patterns from other components and materials to avoid diffraction as much as possible. When I received a crystal a few years ago, it was not a perfectly clear quartz crystal, but when I clogged it, I had to lead the material, and this was one of my first crystals I bought. [Sources: 5, 7]
A single crystal on a quartz chip  is the result of two parallel surfaces, which are preferably perpendicular to the z-axis of the quartz crystal. A protein crystal is a crystal with a growth period of days or weeks, and it is formed by the chemical and physical interaction between the surface of the crystal and the surface of another crystal, such as a silicon chip. There is little or no crystal growth on the face, which forms a chemical or physical environment that is successfully used for the cultivation of quartz crystals. I immediately covered the first chip (# 51), which contains protein crystals, but they are crystals - growth periods from one day to one week. [Sources: 3, 5]
The protein crystals are sandwiched in a "chip sandwich" between the silicon chip and the surface of the quartz crystal on the other side of the chip. [Sources: 5]
The single crystal quartz chip replaces the frequently used glass coating by hanging one of several drops of protein solution from a well or crystallization reservoir solution. A quartz chip (51) with protein solutions in its well (52) can be used as cover lipids for vapor diffusion and crystallization structures and as cover lip for liquid diffusion. [Sources: 5]
All single crystal quartz should be grown from one special seed.
And the different cut type will cause the different seed location.
One type is inside the wafer names "with seed", the other type is not inside the wafers, so names "seedless".
1.AT & BT & SC etc such orientations are for many frequency control application which will be used for many electronic and space application, such as mobile phone and satellite etc 2.Z cut is for some optical application, such as some windows and lens etc. meanwhile, general speaking, the polishing designations are for reducing the electronic resistance or enlarging the optical transmittance.
Seeded and Seedless Quartz Single quartz crystal is grown from one special seed and then is divided into three zones, x/y & z zones.
Seedless means the wafers are in the pure x /y or z zone.
|566||76.2mm||ST-Cut||350μm||SSP||Ang:42°45' Seeded (WITH-SEED)|
|547||100mm||ST-Cut||350μm||SSP||Seeded Angle42°45'±15', With-Seed. ST cut.|
|2298||100mm||Z-Cut||500um||DSP||Z-Cut Seedless Wafer|
We have the following large diameter quartz crystal wafers available. All the wafers below have one primary SEMI-Std flat.
|Dia||Ori||Thickness||Pol||Brand /Grade||SEED||TTV||Top side Ra||Backside Ra||S/D|
|150 +/-0.3mm||42.75 ST-cut||500+/-20um||SSP||SAW||withseed||<10um||<1nm||GC#1000||60/40|
Our R&D is active at developing and researching from big material to process 8” quartz wafer or more.
|Cutting Angle||X/Y/Z/AT32、33、36/BT/ST42.75°-cut etc|
|ThinnestThickness||0.08mm Min||0.10mm Min||0.20mm Min||0.35mm or more|
|Orientation Flat||All available|
|Surface Type||Single Side Polished /Double Sides Polished|
|Polished side Ra||<0.5nm|
|Back Side Criteria||General is 0.2-0.5µm or as customized|
|Edge Criteria||R=0.2mm or Bullnose|
|Material Property||ECD||Better than grade 4|
|Inclusion||Better than grade II|
|Q-Value||Better than grade C|
|Wafer Surface Criteria||Particles ￠>0.3 µ m||<= 30|
|Scratch , Chipping||None|
|Defect||No edge cracks, scratches, saw marks, stains|
|Packaging||Qty/Wafer box||25pcs per box|
|AT||0.5–300 MHz||thickness shear (c-mode, slow quasi-shear)||35°15', 0° (<25 MHz)|
|35°18', 0°(>10 MHz)|
|The most common cut, developed in 1934. The plate contains the crystal's x axis and is inclined by 35°15' from the z (optic) axis. The frequency-temperature curve is a sine-shaped curve with inflection point at around 25–35 °C. Has frequency constant 1.661 MHz⋅mm. Most (estimated over 90%) of all crystals are this variant. Used for oscillators operating in wider temperature range, for range of 0.5 to 200 MHz; also used in oven-controlled oscillators. Sensitive to mechanical stresses, whether caused by external forces or by temperature gradients. Thickness-shear crystals typically operate in fundamental mode at 1–30 MHz, 3rd overtone at 30–90 MHz, and 5th overtone at 90–150 MHz; according to other source they can be made for fundamental mode operation up to 300 MHz, though that mode is usually used only to 100 MHz and according to yet another source the upper limit for fundamental frequency of the AT cut is limited to 40 MHz for small diameter blanks. Can be manufactured either as a conventional round disk, or as a strip resonator; the latter allows much smaller size. The thickness of the quartz blank is about (1.661 mm)/(frequency in MHz), with the frequency somewhat shifted by further processing. The third overtone is about 3 times the fundamental frequency; the overtones are higher than the equivalent multiple of the fundamental frequency by about 25 kHz per overtone. Crystals designed for operating in overtone modes have to be specially processed for plane parallelism and surface finish for the best performance at a given overtone frequency.|
|SC||0.5–200 MHz||thickness shear||35°15', 21°54'|
|A special cut (Stress Compensated) developed in 1974, is a double-rotated cut (35°15' and 21°54') for oven-stabilized oscillators with low phase noise and good aging characteristics. Less sensitive to mechanical stresses. Has faster warm-up speed, higher Q, better close-in phase noise, less sensitivity to spatial orientation against the vector of gravity, and less sensitivity to vibrations. Its frequency constant is 1.797 MHz⋅mm. Coupled modes are worse than the AT cut, resistance tends to be higher; much more care is required to convert between overtones. Operates at the same frequencies as the AT cut. The frequency-temperature curve is a third order downward parabola with inflection point at 95 °C and much lower temperature sensitivity than the AT cut. Suitable for OCXOs in e.g. space and GPS systems. Less available than AT cut, more difficult to manufacture; the order-of-magnitude improvement of parameters is traded for an order of magnitude tighter crystal orientation tolerances.Aging characteristics are 2 to 3 times better than of the AT cuts. Less sensitive to drive levels. Far fewer activity dips. Less sensitive to plate geometry. Requires an oven, does not operate well at ambient temperatures as the frequency rapidly falls off at lower temperatures. Has several times lower motional capacitance than the corresponding AT cut, reducing the possibility to adjust the crystal frequency by attached capacitor; this restricts usage in conventional TCXO and VCXO devices, and other applications where the frequency of the crystal has to be adjustable. The temperature coefficients for the fundamental frequency is different than for its third overtone; when the crystal is driven to operate on both frequencies simultaneously, the resulting beat frequency can be used for temperature sensing in e.g. microcomputer-compensated crystal oscillators. Sensitive to electric fields. Sensitive to air damping, to obtain optimum Q it has to be packaged in vacuum. Temperature coefficient for b-mode is −25 ppm/°C, for dual mode 80 to over 100 ppm/°C.|
|BT||0.5–200 MHz||thickness shear (b-mode, fast quasi-shear)||−49°8', 0°|
|A special cut, similar to AT cut, except the plate is cut at 49° from the z axis. Operates in thickness shear mode, in b-mode (fast quasi-shear). It has well known and repeatable characteristics. Has frequency constant 2.536 MHz⋅mm. Has poorer temperature characteristics than the AT cut. Due to the higher frequency constant, can be used for crystals with higher frequencies than the AT cut, up to over 50 MHz.|
|A special cut, is a double-rotated cut with improved characteristics for oven-stabilized oscillators. Operates in thickness shear mode. The frequency-temperature curve is a third order downward parabola with inflection point at 78 °C. Rarely used. Has similar performance and properties to the SC cut, more suitable for higher temperatures.|
|A special cut, a double-rotated cut with improved characteristics for oven-stabilized oscillators. Operates in thickness shear mode. The frequency-temperature curve is a third order downward parabola with inflection point at 52 °C. Rarely used. Employed in oven-controlled oscillators; the oven can be set to lower temperature than for the AT/IT/SC cuts, to the beginning of the flat part of the temperature-frequency curve (which is also broader than of the other cuts); when the ambient temperature reaches this region, the oven switches off and the crystal operates at the ambient temperature, while maintaining reasonable accuracy. This cut therefore combines the power saving feature of allowing relatively low oven temperature with reasonable stability at higher ambient temperatures.|
|a double rotated cut with better temperature-frequency characteristics than AT and BT cuts and with higher tolerance to crystallographic orientation than the AT, BT, and SC cuts (by factor 50 against a standard AT cut, according to calculations). Operates in thickness-shear mode.|
|CT||300–900 kHz||face shear||38°, 0°|
|The frequency-temperature curve is a downward parabola.|
|DT||75–800 kHz||face shear||−52°, 0°|
|Similar to CT cut. The frequency-temperature curve is a downward parabola. The temperature coefficient is lower than the CT cut; where the frequency range permits, DT is preferred over CT.|
|Its temperature coefficient between −25..+75 °C is near-zero, due to cancelling effect between two modes.|
|Has reasonably low temperature coefficient, widely used for low-frequency crystal filters.|
|NT||8–130 kHz||length-width flexure (bending)|
|XY,tuning fork||3–85 kHz||length-width flexure|
|The dominant low-frequency crystal, as it is smaller than other low-frequency cuts, less expensive, has low impedance and low Co/C1 ratio. The chief application is the 32.768 kHz RTC crystal. Its second overtone is about six times the fundamental frequency.|
|H||8–130 kHz||length-width flexure|
|Used extensively for wideband filters. The temperature coefficient is linear.|
|J||1–12 kHz||length-thickness flexure|
|J cut is made of two quartz plates bonded together, selected to produce out of phase motion for a given electrical field.|
|A double rotated cut.|
|A double rotated cut.|
|A double rotated cut.|
|A double rotated cut.|
|A double rotated cut ("Linear Coefficient") with a linear temperature-frequency response; can be used as a sensor in crystal thermometers. Temperature coefficient is 35.4 ppm/°C.|
|Temperature-sensitive, can be used as a sensor. Single mode with steep frequency-temperature characteristics.Temperature coefficient is 20 ppm/°C.|
|Temperature-sensitive. Temperature coefficient is about 14 ppm/°C.|
|Temperature-sensitive, can be used as a sensor. Single mode with steep frequency-temperature characteristics.The plane of the plate is perpendicular to the Y axis of the crystal. Also called parallel or 30-degree. Temperature coefficient is about 90 ppm/°C.|
|Used in one of the first crystal oscillators in 1921 by W.G. Cady, and as a 50 kHz oscillator in the first crystal clock by Horton and Marrison in 1927. The plane of the plate is perpendicular to the X axis of the crystal. Also called perpendicular, normal, Curie, zero-angle, or ultrasonic.|