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Beryllium Sputtering Target

High Purity Be Sputtering Target
CAS 7440-41-7

Product Product Code Request Quote
(2N) 99% Beryllium Metal Sputtering Target BE-M-02-ST Request Quote
(2N5) 99.5% Beryllium Metal Sputtering Target BE-M-025-ST Request Quote
(3N) 99.9% Beryllium Metal Sputtering Target BE-M-03-ST Request Quote
(3N5) 99.95% Beryllium Metal Sputtering Target BE-M-035-ST Request Quote
(4N) 99.99% Beryllium Metal Sputtering Target BE-M-04-ST Request Quote
(5N) 99.999% Beryllium Metal Sputtering Target BE-M-05-ST Request Quote

Formula CAS No. PubChem SID PubChem CID MDL No. EC No Beilstein
Re. No.
Be 7440-41-7 24856053 5460467 MFCD00134032 231-150-7 N/A [BeH2] InChI=1S/Be ATBAMAFKBVZNFJ-UHFFFAOYSA-N

PROPERTIES Mol. Wt. Appearance Density Tensile Strength Melting Point Boiling Point Thermal Conductivity Electrical Resistivity Eletronegativity Specific Heat Heat of Vaporization Heat of Fusion MSDS
9.01 Grey 1.848 gm/cc N/A 1277 °C 2970 °C 2.01 W/cm/K @ 298.2 K 4.0 microhm-cm @ 20 oC 1.5 Paulings 0.436 Cal/g/K @ 25 °C 73.9 K-cal/gm atom at 2467 °C 2.8 Cal/gm mole Safety Data Sheet

American Elements produces to many standard grades when applicable, including Mil Spec (military grade); ACS, Reagent and Technical Grade; Food, Agricultural and Pharmaceutical Grade; Optical Grade, USP and EP/BP High Purity (99.999%) Beryllium (Be) Sputtering Target(European Pharmacopeia/British Pharmacopeia) and follows applicable ASTM testing standards.See safety data and research below and pricing/lead time above. American Elements specializes in producing high purity Beryllium sputtering targets with the highest possible densityand smallest possible average grain sizes for use in semiconductor, chemical vapor deposition (CVD) and physical vapor deposition (PVD) display and optical applications. Our standard Sputtering Targets for thin film are available monoblock or bonded with dimensions and configurations up to 820 mm with hole drill locations and threading, beveling, grooves and backing designed to work with both older sputtering devices as well as the latest process equipment, such as large area coating for solar energy or fuel cells and flip-chip applications. Research sized targets are also produced as well as custom sizes and alloys. All targets are analyzed using best demonstrated techniques including X-Ray Fluorescence (XRF), Glow Discharge Mass Spectrometry (GDMS), and Inductively Coupled Plasma (ICP). "Sputtering" allows for thin film deposition of an ultra high purity sputtering metallic or oxide material onto another solid substrate by the controlled removal and conversion of the target material into a directed gaseous/plasma phase through ionic bombardment. We can also provide targets outside this range in addition to just about any size rectangular, annular, or oval target. Materials are produced using crystallization, solid state and other ultra high purification processes such as sublimation. American Elements specializes in producing custom compositions for commercial and research applications and for new proprietary technologies. American Elements also casts any of the rare earth metals and most other advanced materials into rod, bar, or plate form, as well as other machined shapes and through other processes such as nanoparticles () and in the form of solutions and organometallics. We also produce Beryllium as rod, ingot, powder, pieces, disc, granules, wire, and in compound forms, such as oxide. Other shapes are available by request.

Beryllium (Be) atomic and molecular weight, atomic number and elemental symbol Beryllium (atomic symbol: Be, atomic number: 4) is a Block S, Group 2, Period 2 element with an atomic weight of 9.012182. Beryllium Bohr ModelThe number of electrons in each of Beryllium's shells is [2, 2] and its electron configuration is [He] 2s2. The beryllium atom has a radius of 112 pm and a Van der Waals radius of 153 pm. Beryllium is a relatively rare element in the earth's crust; it can be found in minerals such as bertrandite, chrysoberyl, phenakite, and beryl, its most common source for commercial production. Beryllium was discovered by Louis Nicolas Vauquelin in 1797 and first isolated by Friedrich Wöhler and Antoine Bussy in 1828.Elemental Beryllium In its elemental form, beryllium has a gray metallic appearance. It is a soft metal that is both strong and brittle; its low density and high thermal conductivity make it useful for aerospace and military applications. It is also frequently used in X-ray equipment and particle physics. The origin of the name Beryllium comes from the Greek word "beryllos," meaning beryl. For more information on beryllium, including properties, safety data, research, and American Elements' catalog of beryllium products, visit the Beryllium element page.

UN 1567 6.1/PG 2
Skull and Crossbones-Acute Toxicity  Health Hazard      

Beryllium Wire Beryllium Copper Alloy Beryllium Oxide Pellets Beryllium Metal Beryllium Acetate
Beryllium Foil Beryllium Acetylacetonate Beryllium Pellets Beryllium Chloride Gold Beryllium Pellets
Beryllium Nanoparticles Beryllium Powder Beryllium Sputtering Target Beryllium Nitrate Beryllium Oxide
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Typical bulk packaging includes palletized plastic 5 gallon/25 kg. pails, fiber and steel drums to 1 ton super sacks in full container (FCL) or truck load (T/L) quantities. Research and sample quantities and hygroscopic, oxidizing or other air sensitive materials may be packaged under argon or vacuum. Shipping documentation includes a Certificate of Analysis and Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS). Solutions are packaged in polypropylene, plastic or glass jars up to palletized 440 gallon liquid totes.

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Recent Research & Development for Beryllium

  • Beryllium Fluoride Exchange Rate Accelerated by Mg2+ as Discovered by 19F NMR. Yixiang Liu, Xi-an Mao, Maili Liu, and Ling Jiang. J. Phys. Chem. A: December 22, 2014
  • Behavior of Carboxylic Acids upon Complexation with Beryllium Compounds. Kateryna Mykolayivna-Lemishko, M. Merced Montero-Campillo, Otilia Mó, and Manuel Yáñez. J. Phys. Chem. A: July 10, 2014
  • Interaction of the Beryllium Cation with Molecular Hydrogen and Deuterium. Denis G. Artiukhin, Jacek Kos, Evan J. Bieske, and Alexei A. Buchachenko. J. Phys. Chem. A: June 30, 2014
  • Remarkable hydrogen storage on Beryllium Oxide Clusters: First-Principles Calculations. Ravindra Shinde and Meenakshi Tayade. J. Phys. Chem. C: June 25, 2014
  • Beryllium Dimer: A Bond Based on Non-Dynamical Correlation. Muammar El Khatib, Gian Luigi Bendazzoli, Stefano Evangelisti, Wissam Helal, Thierry Leininger, Lorenzo Tenti, and Celestino Angeli. J. Phys. Chem. A: May 27, 2014
  • Changing Weak Halogen Bonds into Strong Ones through Cooperativity with Beryllium Bonds. Laura Albrecht, Russell J. Boyd, Otilia Mó, and Manuel Yáñez. J. Phys. Chem. A: May 13, 2014
  • Three New Alkaline Beryllium Borates LiBeBO3, Li6Be3B4O12, and Li8Be5B6O18 in the Ternary Phase Diagrams Li2O–BeO–B2O3. Shichao Wang, Ning Ye, and Guohong Zou. Inorg. Chem.: February 17, 2014
  • Synthesis and Characterization of Heteroleptic 1-Tris(pyrazolyl)borate Beryllium Complexes. Dominik Naglav, Dieter Bläser, Christoph Wölper, and Stephan Schulz. Inorg. Chem.: January 6, 2014
  • Comparison of the Mechanism of Borane, Silane, and Beryllium Hydride Ring Insertion into N-Heterocyclic Carbene C–N Bonds: A Computational Study. Kalon J. Iversen, David J. D. Wilson, and Jason L. Dutton. Organometallics: October 10, 2013