Take a step into the future

Laboratory-grown or synthetic diamonds have several advantages over mined diamonds, such as higher purity, consistency in size and quality, and lower environmental impact. They are also more affordable, making them a cost-effective solution for various high-tech applications.

One of the most promising uses of laboratory-grown diamonds is in the semiconductor industry. The superior hardness and thermal conductivity of these diamonds make them ideal for use as heat spreaders in chips and processors. This helps to improve the performance and efficiency of electronic devices by dissipating heat more effectively, reducing the risk of device failure.

Another area where laboratory-grown diamonds have the potential to revolutionize electronics is in quantum computing. The high purity and perfect crystal structure of these diamonds makes them ideal substrates for hosting single-photon emitters, which are crucial for quantum information processing.

High-purity lab-grown diamonds properties:
  • size up to 8 mm;
  • nitrogen concentration 0.5 - 2.0 ppm;
  • thermal conductivity up to 2200 W/(m*K);
  • optical transparency range from 225 nm to 25 μm;
  • high perfection of the crystal structure;
  • low luminescence level;
  • specific electrical resistance above 10^12 Ohm*cm;
  • hardness not less than 105 GPa.
High-purity lab-grown diamonds applications:
  • optical windows for lasers;
  • sensors of ultraviolet and ionizing radiation, high-energy particles;
  • optoelectronic devices elements;
  • diamond anvils for research of substance properties and phase transitions at ultrahigh (up to 2.5 Mbar) pressures;
  • heat sinks for electronic components;
  • scanning probe microscopes needles;
  • substrates for homoepitaxial growth of single crystal diamond films;
  • jewelry; nozzles for waterjet cutting.
Semiconductor lab-grown diamonds properties:
  • size up to 8 mm;
  • acceptor ionization energy 0.19-0.37 eV;
  • specific electrical resistance 0.1-10^9 Ohm*cm;
  • color from light blue to black;
  • boron content up to 300 ppm.
Semiconductor lab-grown diamonds applications:
  • high-sensitivity temperature sensors;
  • Schottky diodes;
  • flow sensors for liquids and gases;
  • low-inertia heating elements;
  • scanning probe microscope needles;
  • substrates for homoepitaxial growth of single-crystal diamond films;
  • jewelry;
  • microsurgical blades.
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