Disputas: Andreas Larsson

Andreas Larsson skal holde prøveforelesning og disputas for graden Philosophiae Doctor (ph.d) ved campus Vestfold 15. november.


15 Nov

Praktisk informasjon

  • Dato: 15. november 2019
  • Tid: kl. 10.00 - 15.00
  • Sted: Campus Vestfold, Auditorium A1-35
  • Bedømmelseskomité:

    • Første opponent: Vesa Vuorinen, Senior University lecturer, PhD, Dept. of Electronics, Aalto University, Finland.
    • Andre opponent: Ragnvald Mathiesen, professor, Dept. of Physics, NTNU.
    • Administrator: Jan Kåre Bording, Dept. of Microsystems, USN.

    Veiledere:

    • Hovedveileder: Professor Knut Eilif Aasmundtveit, USN.
    • Medveileder: Ph.d. Torleif A. Tollefsen, CEO, TEGma AS.
    • Medveileder: Seniorforsker Ole Martin Løvvik, Sintef.

     

Andreas Larsson. Foto.Andreas Larsson har til forsvar for graden philosophiae doctor (ph.d.) ved Universitetet i Sørøst-Norge, Fakultet for teknologi, naturvitenskap og maritime fag, innlevert avhandling med tittelen «Die-attach for high-temperature electronics».

Prøveforelesning «Non-destructive failure analysis methods for electronic packaging» holdes i auditorium A1-35 ved campus Vestfold fredag 15. november klokken 10:15.

Disputas gjennomføres samme sted klokken 13:00. 

Begge er åpen for alle interesserte.

Om avhandlingen

The thesis present a novel type of joints that may be used at high-temperatures by introduction of a novel joining technology named liquid solid diffusion (LSD) bonding. At high-temperature, the LSD joints are a semi-solid that is simultaneously liquid and solid. While in this partially melted state the joints still have significant mechanical strength. The technology was successfully demonstrated using the Au–Ge material system. Au–Ge type LSD joints at ca. 400 °C were found to be more than ten times stronger than comparable traditional joints are at room-temperature.

Utilizing a layered initial structure and promoting interdiffusion of elements by a heat treatment process, the material microstructure is transformed inside the joints during fabrication. The new material has a load carrying capacity as semi-solid, i.e. at temperatures above initial melting of the material. Or more figuratively, the material can be described as follows. Initially, the material comprise solid particles suspended in a liquid in its partially liquid state, much like a slush. After transformation, the solid and liquid components have switched place forming a solid and porous material with the liquid trapped inside pores when partially melted, like the inner structure of a bone.

The impact of this novel technology is promising. If successful implementation with more material systems is demonstrated, it may hold key features allowing it to replace some of the state-of-the-arts technologies used for high-temperature applications today. Key features include a simple and quick process and a cost-effective and industrial friendly technology.