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Indium Tin Oxide

This article discusses the optical transmittance and absorbance spectra of Indium Tin Oxide (In2O3) and ITO nanocrystalline films. The dislocation density and lattice deformation of ITO are also investigated. In2O3's toxicological consequences are also examined.

Dislocation density

The local stress equivalent to the overall dislocation density exceeds 380 MPa during the martensitic transition. As the dislocation density grows, the amount of stress required to support the plastic flow decreases. The dislocation density of an indium tin oxide thin film or an Indium Tin Oxide Powder is an important parameter that determines a material's hardness. The density of dislocations indicates that the film stress has been released during the heating process.

The dislocation density of an InP thin film is determined by the length of the dislocations and the strain rate. The average dislocation spacing r-0.5 determines the length of a dislocation. The critical dislocation density increases with strain rate. The greater the number of dislocations, the lower the hardness.

In the literature, there are numerous nucleation laws. Most people believe that there is a critical dislocation density prior to nucleation. Temperature and the number of grain boundaries both increase the likelihood of nucleation.

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Toxicological effects

Worker exposure to Indium Tin Oxide (ITO) has been linked to lung illness. These findings highlight the importance of reducing indium exposure in the workplace.

Indium compounds have been linked to general malaise, gastrointestinal problems, tooth decay, and kidney damage. They may also have an impact on the nervous, hepatic, and cardiovascular systems. The underlying molecular processes of indium compound toxicity, however, remain unknown.

According to recent research, indium compounds such as High Purity Indium Powder may lead to the development of lung diseases such as bronchiolo-alveolar adenomas and pulmonary fibrosis. These data imply that reactive oxygen species may play a significant role in the development of lung lesions following indium compound exposure. Nonetheless, more research is needed to identify the dose-response relationship and the extent of pulmonary toxic reactions.

Several cross-sectional studies on the toxicological consequences of indium compounds have been done. The primary goal of these investigations was to determine how particle size affected toxicity. However, the effect of particle size on the toxicity of indium compounds is unknown.

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