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Electronics Packaging Dr. James E. Morris, Jeahuck Lee, N. Poornima Rudra http://ece.pdx.edu/Labs/nano_packaging_lab.html.

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Electronics Packaging

Dr. James E. Morris, Jeahuck Lee, N. Poornima Rudra

http://ece.pdx.edu/Labs/nano_packaging_lab.html

Electrically conductive adhesives (ECA) are compositions of conductive filler dispersed in a polymeric matrix and are widely used as Pb-free alternatives to conventional solders. Anisotropic conductive adhesives (ACA), for example, only conduct in the z-direction, and are used for the electrical connections between the circuit board and LCD display on laptop PCs.

The current investigations deal with isotropic conductive adhesives (ICA), which ideally conduct equally in all directions. Zero force assembly provides an advantage over ACAs, and both have a low temperature processing advantage over no-Pb solders for process technology and tolerances.

High Frequency Modeling: ICAs have advantages in high frequency applications, where the lower resistivity of the filler material yields better performance than solders when skin effect is included. HF data and modeling have both been concentrated on anisotropic conductive film (ACF) to date, but our studies use ICAs, where shrinkage during cure is the driving force to establish current flow, rather than external pressure.

Reliability Testing: Despite their many advantages, reliability is an issue when dealing with epoxy-based materials. Due to water absorption, electrochemical corrosion is a more common failure mechanism than electromigration.

Investigations deal with various electrical conductive adhesives paired with different contact materials, and especially immersion-Ag boards with Ag-ICA. The project continues work on the effects of pre-heating and vacuum processing on reliability. Environmental and mechanical cycling are supplemented by drop testing, high current stress, etc., with a goal of distinguishing between reliability behaviors above and below Tg.

New work will include studies of the effects of CNTs as ICA fillers.

Due to new environmental regulations, conventional solders are being replaced with no-Pb alternatives in PWB assembly. Recently developed no-Pb solders exhibit good performance, but need higher temperature processing. Electrically conductive adhesives offer another option, due to lower process temperatures. ECAs are widely used in industry, but basic mechanisms and properties are still not fully understood, and reliability questions persist.

Nanoelectronicspackaging is another new project being started in this field. The group is also developing the ICA literature database (ontology) for the IEEE, and is editing a book on nanopackaging for mid-2007.

  • Equipment:

    • 2 automated ASYMTEK dispensing stations

    • WELTEK 68 MC Screen Printer

    • PROTOMAT PWB Prototyping machine

    • NOVASTAR Reflow oven

    • DESPATCH Environmental chamber

    • AGILENT HP4194A Impedance Analyzer

    • KEITHLEY 6430 Nanovoltmeter

    • Wire bonders, mechanical testing, etc.


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