Monthly Reminder, please read: Subject lines: Remember to change the subject line if you are straying from the original thread. Please change the subject lineMessage 1 of 70 , Dec 1 9:19 AMView SourceMonthly Reminder, please read:
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20nm silver nanoparticles sprayed from Brother inkjet on glossy photopaper, PET, other substrates. Next problem, gluing the chip on. They suggest silver epoxyMessage 70 of 70 , Dec 4 12:23 PMView Source20nm silver nanoparticles sprayed from Brother inkjet on glossy
photopaper, PET, other substrates.
Next problem, gluing the chip on. They suggest silver epoxy or
conductive double-sided adhesive.
Instant Inkjet Circuits: Lab-based Inkjet Printing to Support Rapid
Prototyping of UbiComp Devices
Power Electronics article about:
> This paper introduces a low cost, fast and accessible technology to
> support the rapid prototyping of functional electronic devices.
> Central to this approach of 'instant inkjet circuits' is the ability
> to print highly conductive traces and patterns onto flexible
> substrates such as paper and plastic films cheaply and quickly. In
> addition to providing an alternative to breadboarding and conventional
> printed circuits, we demonstrate how this technique readily supports
> large area sensors and high frequency applications such as antennas.
> Unlike existing methods for printing conductive patterns, conductivity
> emerges within a few seconds without the need for special equipment.
> We demonstrate that this technique is feasible using commodity inkjet
> printers and commercially available ink, for an initial investment of
> around US$300. Having presented this exciting new technology, we
> explain the tools and techniques we have found useful for the first
> time. Our main research contribution is to characterize the
> performance of instant inkjet circuits and illustrate a range of
> possibilities that are enabled by way of several example applications
> which we have built. We believe that this technology will be of
> immediate appeal to researchers in the ubiquitous computing domain,
> since it supports the fabrication of a variety of functional
> electronic device prototypes.