All different terms under which a fascinating new kind of technology has become known. The basic principle consists of electrically conducting or semiconducting functional fluids which are printed onto film or similar substrates. The result: extremely thin and flexible displays, sensors, illuminated films, photovoltaic components, batteries and components for the so-called Internet of Things (IoT).
The advantage compared to conventional electronics:
Extremely thin, flexible and partially transparent electronic components for a wide variety of usage areas – such as entertainment electronics, packaging, automotive, the pharmaceutical industry, energy or white goods.
The result is innovative products such as touch sensors, flexible displays or solar cells, illuminated films or smart labels and fully printed components for implementing the Internet of Things (IoT).
Printed electronics, i.e. electrically conducting or semiconducting functional fluids, which are printed over a large area and at low cost onto film, paper, glass or textiles and make functional layers and/or complex circuit layouts possible because of their specific properties.
The use of the printing technology makes the production of 2-dimensional, flexible, technical components possible, which provides completely new possibilities for future new developments.
Depiction of possible combinations of printed and conventional electronics such as the Internet of Things (IoT):
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The extent to which printed electronics are already present in our everyday life is shown by standard applications in the automotive area, for example: Amongst other things, printed antennas, integrated pressure sensors for seat occupancy detection, self-dimming rear view mirrors and medical testing strips in the pharmaceutical area.
Printed electronics are used in areas such as
Intelligent objects are being created from simple products in this way. Luminous wallpaper or intelligent food packaging for gap-free monitoring of the cooling chain have only been a vision until now, but are technically feasible.
Organic photovoltaic cells with which entire building envelopes can be covered are providing new impetus in the energy sector.
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