Breakdown in high voltage, high energy density multilayer ceramic capacitors
"Causes of breakdown, both mechanical and electrical, in high voltage, high energy density, BaTiO₃ multilayer ceramic capacitors were studied. The flexural strength of the capacitors was 96 +/- 13 MPa. Failure was due to surface defects or pores close to the surfaces of the samples. The dielectric breakdown strength of the samples was 181 kV/cm. The causes of breakdown were either field enhancements due to electrode end effects or pores between the dielectric and electrode layers...The one common source of failure was porosity although it was located in different regions of the capacitors. Liquid-phase sintering can be used to eliminate porosity and therefore was chosen to improve the electrical and mechanical strengths of the capacitors"--Abstract, leaf iv.
Schwartz, Robert W.
Brow, Richard K.
Dharani, Lokeswarappa R.
Materials Science and Engineering
Ph. D. in Ceramic Engineering
University of Missouri--Rolla
Journal article titles appearing in thesis/dissertation
- Mechanical vs. electrical failure mechanisms in high voltage, high energy density multilayer ceramic capacitors
- Effect of liquid-phase sintering on the breakdown strength of barium titanate
- Effect of liquid-phase sintering on the electrical properties of BaTiO₃
- Mechanical vs. electrical failure mechanisms in high voltage, high energy density multilayer ceramic capacitors fabricated using liquid-phase sintering
- Reactions and devitrification during liquid-phase sintering of BaTiO₃
xv, 173 leaves
© 2007 Amanda Young, All rights reserved.
Dissertation - Citation
Library of Congress Subject Headings
Energy level densities
Phase rule and equilibrium
Strength of materials
Print OCLC #
Link to Catalog Record
Full-text not available: Request this publication directly from Missouri S&T Library or contact your local library.http://laurel.lso.missouri.edu/record=b6195668~S5
Young, Amanda L., "Breakdown in high voltage, high energy density multilayer ceramic capacitors" (2007). Doctoral Dissertations. 1743.