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Company Information:

Name: Applied Diamond, Inc.
Address: 3825 Lancaster Pike
Wilmington, DE 19805-1558
Located in HUBZone: No
Woman-Owned: No
Minority-Owned: No
Phone: (302) 999-7476

Award Totals:

Program/Phase Award Amount ($) Number of Awards
SBIR Phase I $343,931.00 3
SBIR Phase II $981,611.00 1

Award List:

Nuclear Physics Particle and Radiation Detection Systems, Nuclear Targets and High Radiation Environment Beam Transport Components

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2007 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: DOE
Principal Investigator: Joseph Tabeling, Dr
Award Amount: $99,100.00
Longer-lived stripper foils operating in present-day DOE accelerator facilities, with elements up to mass 100, would provide substantial operating savings and reduced radiation exposure to maintenance personnel. However, the next generation of rare isotope facilities would need even more robust… More

A New Approach to Diamond-Based High Heat Load Monochromators

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2009 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: DOE
Principal Investigator: Joseph Tabeling, Dr.
Award Amount: $99,003.00
Several hundred beam lines are used around the world at today¿s third-generation synchrotron facilities. These facilities must deal with monochromator-based performance problems due to high heat load. Many have resorted to the use of costly, complicated, high maintenance cryogenic cooling of… More

Thin Diamond for Time-of-Flight Detectors

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2012 / SBIR / Phase I
Agency: DOE
Principal Investigator: Joseph Tabeling, Dr. – 302-999-7476
Award Amount: $145,828.00
Detectors and radiation monitors for future high energy and nuclear physics experiments must be able to withstand radiation environments several orders of magnitude harsher than those of any current device. At present, most radiation detectors are based on silicon technology, however,… More

Thin Diamond Time-of-Flight Detectors

Award Year / Program / Phase: 2013 / SBIR / Phase II
Agency: DOE
Principal Investigator: Joseph Tabeling, Dr.
Award Amount: $981,611.00
Rare isotope facilities serve a critical need for a rapidly expanding area of nuclear physics research. Existing rare isotope facilities already provide enough intensity that conventional detector systems have trouble with counting rates while future rare isotope facilities, like the Facility for… More