Join us on 28 October to explore atomic-scale simulation workflows – and learn about key precursor properties and the thermodynamics of adsorption
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October 28, 2021, 3pm (BST)
The rich and often surprising chemistry of organometallic (or metalorganic) complexes means that atomic-scale simulations are an important way to elucidate structure, bonding and reactivity.
In this free webinar, we’ll look at simulations of organometallic complexes as precursor molecules for the deposition or etching of materials. Chemical vapor deposition, vapor phase epitaxy, atomic layer deposition and atomic layer etching comprise a family of materials processing techniques that all depend on three key precursor properties: volatility, reactivity and decomposition.
Joining us on the day will be Simon Elliott – a director of atomic level process simulation at Schrödinger. He’ll be focusing on these properties, explaining how computing physical properties is equally important for organometallics in homogeneous and heterogeneous catalysis.
Finally, Simon will present simulation workflows integrating quantum mechanics with automatic structure generation, showing the thermodynamics of adsorption during growth or etching and the bond dissociation reactions that are typical of thermal decomposition.
By the end of this webinar you will have…
- Learned about the key properties of precursors that are critical for nanoscale materials processing
- Gained a firm understanding of how atomic-scale simulations are utilised to predict the volatility, reactivity and decomposition of organometallics at surface
- Seen practical examples of how machine learning technologies are implemented to drive innovation in materials processing
Speaker: Simon Elliott
Schrödinger is a leading provider of advanced molecular simulations and enterprise software solutions and services for its clients in the materials science research space. Schrödinger also establishes deep partnerships and collaborations with companies in such fields as petrochemical, semiconductor, aerospace, and specialty chemicals. Founded in 1990, Schrödinger has nearly 500 employees and operations in the United States, Europe, Japan, and India, as well as business partners in China and Korea.