This video, Hierarchical Surface Restructuring for Electrodes And Microelectrode Arrays, will introduce you to a unique technology that uses lasers to rearrange the molecular surface of electrode materials and promises to enhance the performance of next-generation sensing, recording and stimulating devices.
Let Pulse function as part of your design team. We’re bringing our engineering, manufacturing and metrology resources into your prototyping and process development work — and we’re doing it quickly using the same production machines that make the parts.
Save the date! We’re excited to announce our free upcoming webinar, called “Hierarchical Surface Restructuring for Sensing, Recording and Stimulating Applications,” taking place on April 28th at 11 a.m. EDT.
Advancements in medical technology are leading to smaller, less-invasive instruments with reduced feature sizes and complex geometries. In many cases, these delicate or sophisticated parts can’t be subjected to the mechanical stresses associated with conventional machining processes. Lasers, which can cut, texture and weld a part without making contact with it, are uniquely poised to handle these special applications.
We’re excited to announce we’ve made significant enhancements to our quality control processes in the past year, reducing our internal part rejections by over 50 percent and improving customer complaint metrics by over 40 percent.
Hierarchical Surface Restructuring Technology Can Outperform Coating and Thin-Film Technologies for Long-Term Implantable Electrodes and Microelectrode Arrays
In recent decades, the medical device industry has been moving towards the miniaturization of long-term implantable electrodes and microelectrode arrays to treat various cardiac, neurological, retinal and hearing disorders.
We are pleased to announce that Pulse Technologies has been awarded a Silver EcoVadis Medal, recognizing our efforts to run both sustainably and ethically. This medal acknowledges us as a growing leader in sustainability for our industry, with our score putting us ahead of 75 percent of companies assessed by EcoVadis.
Our metallurgists recently completed an ambitious three-year project to create a family of titanium alloys whose balance of properties has been optimized for medical applications.
A new surface modification process enhances the properties of the metal alloys used for implantable medical electrodes. Called laser restructuring, this patented process employs carefully-controlled laser pulses to create engineered microstructures on the metal substrate surfaces.
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