PoS - Proceedings of Science
Volume 348 - The 27th International Workshop on Vertex Detectors (VERTEX2018) - Main session
Time resolution and radiation tolerance of depleted CMOS sensors
E. Vilella Figueras* On behalf of the CERN-RD50 collaboration
*corresponding author
Full text: pdf
Pre-published on: September 03, 2019
Published on: September 06, 2019
Depleted Monolithic Active Pixel Sensors (DMAPS), also known as depleted CMOS sensors, are extremely attractive for particle physics experiments. As the sensing diode and readout electronics can be integrated on the same silicon substrate, DMAPS remove the need for hybridization. This results in thin detectors with reduced production time and costs. To achieve high speed and high radiation tolerance, DMAPS are manufactured in High Voltage (HV) processes on High Resistivity (HR) wafers. Today’s most performant DMAPS are 50 µm thin and have 50 µm x 50 µm cell size with integrated mixed analog and digital readout electronics, 11 ns time resolution and 5 x 1015 1 MeV neq/cm2 radiation tolerance. DMAPS in HR/HV-CMOS have been adopted as the sensor technology for the pixel tracker for the Mu3e experiment and are under consideration for the ATLAS detector Phase-II Upgrade. However, in spite of the major improvements demonstrated by DMAPS, further research to achieve even more performant sensors is needed to realize the full potential of these sensors to meet the most challenging requirements for particle physics experiments planned for the future. This article describes the state-of-the-art of DMAPS in terms of time resolution and radiation tolerance, and presents specific work done by the CERN-RD50 collaboration to further develop the performance of these sensors.
DOI: https://doi.org/10.22323/1.348.0031
How to cite

Metadata are provided both in "article" format (very similar to INSPIRE) as this helps creating very compact bibliographies which can be beneficial to authors and readers, and in "proceeding" format which is more detailed and complete.

Open Access
Creative Commons LicenseCopyright owned by the author(s) under the term of the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.