Tue, May 26, 2015 @ 11:24 AM
Here at Brewer Science, we are striving to reach zero-landfill status. Our efforts in environmental responsibility include our mini-bin recycling program and our installation of efficient water and electrical fixtures. Our latest environmentally responsible venture involves a large metal container in our parking lot – a trash compactor we’ve affectionately named Big Blue.
Tue, May 19, 2015 @ 10:00 AM
Eco-friendly practices give your company more than just accreditation and a seal to share on letterhead and your company’s front door. Adhering to eco-friendly practices helps your company save money, reduce waste, and build a good reputation and helps your local community become more environmentally friendly. We’ve seen these benefits firsthand at Brewer Science.
Tue, May 12, 2015 @ 11:00 AM
Brewer Science is headed to the CS ManTech conference May 18 through 21! CS ManTech is a respected organization focused on providing a forum for members of the compound semiconductor community to exchange and discuss new ideas. At this year's conference, we’re excited to share our findings regarding the ability of glass to be used as a non-traditional substrate in temporary bonding.
Tue, May 05, 2015 @ 08:24 AM
Brewer Science works to increase opportunities for STEM education and boost overall interest in STEM-related careers because both we and our customers greatly benefit from STEM success – locally and internationally. As STEM careers grow, we are able to collaborate with other companies and universities to produce new technology at a faster pace.
Tue, Apr 28, 2015 @ 10:06 AM
As part of the manufacturing and innovation industry, Brewer Science relies on the growth of STEM education, jobs, and overall interest in the subjects to maintain our business model in the U.S. Our president and founder, Dr. Terry Brewer, addresses three main initiatives to help ensure the growth of STEM:
Tue, Apr 21, 2015 @ 07:58 AM
STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math) careers are the foundation of innovation, and they include much more than scientists wearing white coats and working in laboratories. Aircraft mechanics, software developers, marine architects, and astronomers all require STEM-related education. Unfortunately, the United States has fallen behind other industrialized nations in preparing its youth for in-demand STEM careers.
Tue, Apr 14, 2015 @ 02:47 PM
STEM is an acronym used to represent the fields of science, technology, engineering, and math. The STEM acronym originated during an interagency meeting on science education at the National Science Foundation, and it is frequently discussed in debates about education and how to prepare more qualified candidates for high-tech jobs. STEM education and jobs include the following subjects and fields:
Thu, Mar 19, 2015 @ 09:27 AM
What makes it possible for our smartphones, tablets, gaming systems, networking devices, and everyday electronics to operate at faster speeds, process more information, and continue to shrink in size? Until now, the answer has included a number of advanced technologies and processes that have allowed the microelectronics industry to double the number of circuits in the same two-dimensional space, but the future relies on the emerging innovation of stacked memory and three-dimensional integrated circuits.
Mon, Feb 16, 2015 @ 01:11 PM
Directed self-assembly (DSA) refers to the integration of block copolymer (BCP) materials that undergo phase separation with traditional manufacturing processes. With DSA, nanoscale dimensions are achieved at a drastically reduced cost by novel material designs without additional equipment upgrades.
Mon, Jun 24, 2013 @ 11:00 AM
Many research laboratories and institutes use spin-coating technology to cost-effectively create thin-film coatings with precise thickness and uniformity control. In many cases, the most significant initial costs of development work are for the semiconductor-grade substrates. Consequently, many spin-on application projects may use irregularly shaped wafer pieces, microscope slides, and/or wafer die (1 cm × 1 cm) in early development work. Material deposition is typically performed with handheld syringes, manual pipettes, or more sophisticated digital repeater pipettes.