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Nonvacuum-based deposition techniques for superconducting ceramic coatings.

(2002) PURE AND APPLIED CHEMISTRY. 74 (11. p.2101-2109
Author
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Abstract
The widespread use of vacuum-based techniques for the deposition of ceramic coatings with specific electric, magnetic, optical, and mechanical properties is well established in the research environment, and some of them have been implemented in a variety of industrial processes. However, obtaining uninterrupted deposition at high speed, increasing flexibility in composition and in film thickness, and attaining independence of geometric constraints are areas in which many vacuum techniques will need sustained development in order to answer industrial demands. The development of the next generation of deposition methods, which could alleviate some of these shortcomings and which are based on deposition under atmospheric environment and from aqueous precursor materials, is a real challenge for the community of solid-state chemists and delineates the subject of this overview.

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Chicago
Van Driessche, Isabel, Greet Penneman, Els Bruneel, and Serge Hoste. 2002. “Nonvacuum-based Deposition Techniques for Superconducting Ceramic Coatings.” Pure and Applied Chemistry 74 (11: 2101–2109.
APA
Van Driessche, I., Penneman, G., Bruneel, E., & Hoste, S. (2002). Nonvacuum-based deposition techniques for superconducting ceramic coatings. PURE AND APPLIED CHEMISTRY, 74 (11, 2101–2109.
Vancouver
1.
Van Driessche I, Penneman G, Bruneel E, Hoste S. Nonvacuum-based deposition techniques for superconducting ceramic coatings. PURE AND APPLIED CHEMISTRY. 2002;74 (11:2101–9.
MLA
Van Driessche, Isabel, Greet Penneman, Els Bruneel, et al. “Nonvacuum-based Deposition Techniques for Superconducting Ceramic Coatings.” PURE AND APPLIED CHEMISTRY 74 (11 (2002): 2101–2109. Print.
@article{162368,
  abstract     = {The widespread use of vacuum-based techniques for the deposition of ceramic coatings with specific electric, magnetic, optical, and mechanical properties is well established in the research environment, and some of them have been implemented in a variety of industrial processes. However, obtaining uninterrupted deposition at high speed, increasing flexibility in composition and in film thickness, and attaining independence of geometric constraints are areas in which many vacuum techniques will need sustained development in order to answer industrial demands. The development of the next generation of deposition methods, which could alleviate some of these shortcomings and which are based on deposition under atmospheric environment and from aqueous precursor materials, is a real challenge for the community of solid-state chemists and delineates the subject of this overview.},
  author       = {Van Driessche, Isabel and Penneman, Greet and Bruneel, Els and Hoste, Serge},
  issn         = {0033-4545},
  journal      = {PURE AND APPLIED CHEMISTRY},
  language     = {eng},
  pages        = {2101--2109},
  title        = {Nonvacuum-based deposition techniques for superconducting ceramic coatings.},
  volume       = {74 (11},
  year         = {2002},
}

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