News & Events

1802_FTS-AGV-591
01.02.2018

DYCONEX opts for automated guided vehicles

DYCONEX AG successfully tests the production use of self-driving transport robots with a view to automating internal goods flows between departments and clean room zones.

DYCONEX at S.E.E. 2018

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Scandinavian Electronics Event
April 24 - 26, 2018
Kistamässan Science Citx, Kista/Stockholm, Sweden
Hall C, Booth# C11:33

DYCONEX at EMPS workshop

EMPS-9

Electronic Materials & Processes for Space (EMPS) Workshop

April 25 - 26, 2018
Y-Parc, Yverdon-les-Bains, Switzerland

Presentation by Bernhard Schmuki: 

Ultra-thin rigid PCBs with highly reliable anylayer and HDI build-ups

DYCONEX at ILA 2018

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Trade Show for Aviation, Defense & Security and Space
April 25 - 27, 2018
ExpoCenter Airport, Berlin, Germany
Hall 6 - International Suppliers Center (ISC), Booth# 424 

Details on DYCONEX presence

DYCONEX at SMT 2018

SMT HYBRID PACKAGING 2017

SMT/HYBRID/PACKAGING
June 5 - 7, 2018
Messezentrum Nuremberg, Germany
Hall 5, Booth# 211-C


BETTER UNDERSTANDING OF BIG BANG MODEL AT RHIC THROUGH DYCONEX FLEX PCB'S

DYCONEX is currently working on a prestigious project together with scientists from the US Department of Energy, the University of New Mexico and the Los Alamos National Laboratory.

DYCONEX is providing HDI flex substrates for an upgrade to one of the instruments on the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC) located at America's Brookhaven National Laboratory.  The new forward silicon vertex detector upgrade (FVTX) for the Pioneering High-Energy Nuclear Interaction Experiment (PHENIX) experiment is designed to detect particles from heavy ion and proton-proton collisions and determine the direction from which they arrive. The detector will house roughly 6500 square centimeters of silicon strip detectors comprising 1.1 million strips and 8640 custom integrated circuits.

Noise and signal timing are very important for the correct function of the detector and initial prototypes using DYCONEX HDI flexes have met the demanding performance criteria during testing. Once the upgraded detector is operational scientists are hoping that the results will give new insights into the conditions moments after the big bang and in particular into the mysterious quark gluon plasma, a 4 trillion degree hot, perfect fluid created in ion collisions at RHIC.