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WW5.02 - High Throughput X-Ray Diffraction and Fluorescence on Combinatorial Libraries 
April 23, 2014   2:00pm - 2:15pm

A high-throughput (HTP) approach to rapid materials discovery will not only result in many new functional materials, but also in many unforeseen new structure-property relationships and has the potential of revolutionizing computational materials theories and our understanding of metastable materials. This approach is based on a three step iterative discovery cycle: HTP production of combinatorial materials libraries, HTP characterizations of these libraries, and unsupervised, automated and machine-learned approaches of extracting often hidden and unforeseen features and relationships from them. These new insights and theories will drive the next generations of combinatorial materials libraries.This talk will focus on second step of the discovery cycle and narrate recent development at Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Lightsource on a facility that can screen up to 2000 samples, via x-ray diffraction and fluorescence, on combinatorial libraries printed on Silicon wafers and glass plates.

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Keynote Address
Panel Discussion - Different Approaches to Commercializing Materials Research
Business Challenges to Starting a Materials-Based Company
Fred Kavli Distinguished Lectureship in Nanoscience
Application of In-situ X-ray Absorption, Emission and Powder Diffraction Studies in Nanomaterials Research - From the Design of an In-situ Experiment to Data Analysis