Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries

Bartosz A. Grzybowski, Kyle J M Bishop, Agnieszka Bitner, Christopher J. Campbell, Marcin Fialkowski, Rafal Klajn, Stoyan K. Smoukov

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Abstract

New phenomena and micro/nano structures emerge when chemical processes occur in microscopic environments of complex shapes. Our Wet Stamping (WETS) technique allows unprecedented control over difrasional fluxes and chemical reactions at the microscale. The technique is used to control formation of both static and dynamic self-organized patterns, to evolve microscopic patterns into nanoscopic ones, to resolve crystal formation at sub-micrometer lengths, and to induce and propagate chemical waves emanating from arrays of micro-oscillators. New phenomena such as nanoscale periodic precipitation, symmetry breaking of reaction-diffusion fronts and auto focusing of chemical waves are discussed. In addition, WETS provides a basis for several applications in materials science ranging from one-step, reaction-diffusion fabrication of microfluidic devices and optical elements, through reactive micropatterning of surfaces, to microetching and doping of solid materials (metals, glasses and polymers).

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings
Pages13878
Number of pages1
Publication statusPublished - 2005
Event05AIChE: 2005 AIChE Annual Meeting and Fall Showcase - Cincinnati, OH, United States
Duration: Oct 30 2005Nov 4 2005

Other

Other05AIChE: 2005 AIChE Annual Meeting and Fall Showcase
CountryUnited States
CityCincinnati, OH
Period10/30/0511/4/05

Fingerprint

Stamping
Physics
Geometry
Materials science
Optical devices
Microfluidics
Chemical reactions
Doping (additives)
Fluxes
Fabrication
Glass
Crystals
Polymers
Metals

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Engineering(all)

Cite this

Grzybowski, B. A., Bishop, K. J. M., Bitner, A., Campbell, C. J., Fialkowski, M., Klajn, R., & Smoukov, S. K. (2005). Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries. In AIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings (pp. 13878)

Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries. / Grzybowski, Bartosz A.; Bishop, Kyle J M; Bitner, Agnieszka; Campbell, Christopher J.; Fialkowski, Marcin; Klajn, Rafal; Smoukov, Stoyan K.

AIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings. 2005. p. 13878.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Grzybowski, BA, Bishop, KJM, Bitner, A, Campbell, CJ, Fialkowski, M, Klajn, R & Smoukov, SK 2005, Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries. in AIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings. pp. 13878, 05AIChE: 2005 AIChE Annual Meeting and Fall Showcase, Cincinnati, OH, United States, 10/30/05.
Grzybowski BA, Bishop KJM, Bitner A, Campbell CJ, Fialkowski M, Klajn R et al. Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries. In AIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings. 2005. p. 13878
Grzybowski, Bartosz A. ; Bishop, Kyle J M ; Bitner, Agnieszka ; Campbell, Christopher J. ; Fialkowski, Marcin ; Klajn, Rafal ; Smoukov, Stoyan K. / Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries. AIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings. 2005. pp. 13878
@inproceedings{36ff43329ee14f2695b0b8f1cb71c481,
title = "Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries",
abstract = "New phenomena and micro/nano structures emerge when chemical processes occur in microscopic environments of complex shapes. Our Wet Stamping (WETS) technique allows unprecedented control over difrasional fluxes and chemical reactions at the microscale. The technique is used to control formation of both static and dynamic self-organized patterns, to evolve microscopic patterns into nanoscopic ones, to resolve crystal formation at sub-micrometer lengths, and to induce and propagate chemical waves emanating from arrays of micro-oscillators. New phenomena such as nanoscale periodic precipitation, symmetry breaking of reaction-diffusion fronts and auto focusing of chemical waves are discussed. In addition, WETS provides a basis for several applications in materials science ranging from one-step, reaction-diffusion fabrication of microfluidic devices and optical elements, through reactive micropatterning of surfaces, to microetching and doping of solid materials (metals, glasses and polymers).",
author = "Grzybowski, {Bartosz A.} and Bishop, {Kyle J M} and Agnieszka Bitner and Campbell, {Christopher J.} and Marcin Fialkowski and Rafal Klajn and Smoukov, {Stoyan K.}",
year = "2005",
language = "English",
pages = "13878",
booktitle = "AIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings",

}

TY - GEN

T1 - Chemistry and physics at small scales and in complex geometries

AU - Grzybowski, Bartosz A.

AU - Bishop, Kyle J M

AU - Bitner, Agnieszka

AU - Campbell, Christopher J.

AU - Fialkowski, Marcin

AU - Klajn, Rafal

AU - Smoukov, Stoyan K.

PY - 2005

Y1 - 2005

N2 - New phenomena and micro/nano structures emerge when chemical processes occur in microscopic environments of complex shapes. Our Wet Stamping (WETS) technique allows unprecedented control over difrasional fluxes and chemical reactions at the microscale. The technique is used to control formation of both static and dynamic self-organized patterns, to evolve microscopic patterns into nanoscopic ones, to resolve crystal formation at sub-micrometer lengths, and to induce and propagate chemical waves emanating from arrays of micro-oscillators. New phenomena such as nanoscale periodic precipitation, symmetry breaking of reaction-diffusion fronts and auto focusing of chemical waves are discussed. In addition, WETS provides a basis for several applications in materials science ranging from one-step, reaction-diffusion fabrication of microfluidic devices and optical elements, through reactive micropatterning of surfaces, to microetching and doping of solid materials (metals, glasses and polymers).

AB - New phenomena and micro/nano structures emerge when chemical processes occur in microscopic environments of complex shapes. Our Wet Stamping (WETS) technique allows unprecedented control over difrasional fluxes and chemical reactions at the microscale. The technique is used to control formation of both static and dynamic self-organized patterns, to evolve microscopic patterns into nanoscopic ones, to resolve crystal formation at sub-micrometer lengths, and to induce and propagate chemical waves emanating from arrays of micro-oscillators. New phenomena such as nanoscale periodic precipitation, symmetry breaking of reaction-diffusion fronts and auto focusing of chemical waves are discussed. In addition, WETS provides a basis for several applications in materials science ranging from one-step, reaction-diffusion fabrication of microfluidic devices and optical elements, through reactive micropatterning of surfaces, to microetching and doping of solid materials (metals, glasses and polymers).

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=33645634182&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=33645634182&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Conference contribution

SP - 13878

BT - AIChE Annual Meeting, Conference Proceedings

ER -