Printed, Flexible and Organic Electronics Report

Organic & Printed Electronics in North America

The world's first and only report analysing the subject in depth

World first - 209 organizations in North America
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Report at a glance
The new electronics has even greater potential than today's silicon based technology. This is because it tackles a wider range of opportunities, from wide area displays to lowest cost power generation and smart packaging. This organic and printed electronics is growing to become a $300 billion market in 2028 and, in 2008 alone, many factories come on stream to make "post silicon" transistors, displays and solar cells. They are using thin films of both organic and inorganic compound and, increasingly, printing, because that gives higher output, larger areas and lower cost.
Most of the action is taking place in East Asia, Europe and North America, so IDTechEx has prepared the world's first in depth reports on the companies, technologies and trends involved in each of these regions, the others being Organic and Printed Electronics in East Asia and Organic and Printed Electronics in Europe. To be comprehensive, they include all those thin film technologies beyond silicon that are not yet printed but may be printed in due course. All the research was initially carried out in late 2007 and in 2008.
This is the world's first and only report analysing the subject in North America in depth. It compares and analyses the activities of 208 organisations, involving 436 projects in the USA and Canada by technology and country. It gives full contact details of these companies and, where appropriate, examples of patenting performance, research programs, products and references to many scientific papers presented in 2006 onwards, and it has comment by IDTechEx, giving an excellent insight into the priorities and achievements of these organisations.
Although North America has fewer organisations than Europe that are pursuing this subject, the USA is the single most important country in printed and potentially printed electronics, having more participants than any other single country, strong funding and intellectual property but not in every sector. Its priorities and strengths are very different from those elsewhere. Where is US government support greatest and most consistent and what technology is it for? Where is the USA weak? Where is North America likely to win and where will it lose? How do the types of activity compare by number of projects? Is there a sensible balance between academic work and commercial rollouts? Who is acquiring whom and why? It is all here.
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Table of Contents
2.1.Research carried out for this report
2.2.Printed and potentially printed electronics
3.1.General situation
3.2.Profiles of 196 organisations in the USA
3.2.4.Add-Vision Incorporated
3.2.5.Advance Nanotech
3.2.6.Air Force Research Laboratories
3.2.7.Alien Technology
3.2.8.Applied Materials
3.2.9.Arizona State University - Flexible Display Center
3.2.10.Army Research Laboratory
3.2.11.Artificial Muscle Inc.
3.2.12.Ascent Solar
3.2.13.Avery Dennison - Advanced Electronic Materials
3.2.14.Aveso, Inc.
3.2.15.Being Seen Technologies
3.2.16.Bell Labs
3.2.17.Bioident Technologies
3.2.19.Brookhaven National Labs
3.2.21.California Institute of Technology "Caltech"
3.2.24.Carnegie Mellon University
3.2.25.Case Western Reserve University
3.2.26.Colorado School of Mines
3.2.27.Columbia University
3.2.28.Cornell University
3.2.29.Cymbet™ Corporation
3.2.30.Daystar Technologies
3.2.31.Dow Chemical
3.2.32.Dow Corning
3.2.33.Duke University
3.2.35.DuPont Teijin Films
3.2.36.Dynamic Organic Light, Inc.
3.2.37.Eastman Kodak
3.2.38.Eikos Inc.
3.2.39.E Ink Corporation
3.2.40.Electrox Corp
3.2.42.Emcore Photovoltaics
3.2.43.Emerson & Cuming
3.2.44.Energiser Holding
3.2.45.Energy Conversion Devices
3.2.46.Energy Photovoltaics
3.2.47.Evergreen Solar
3.2.48.Evident Technologies Inc
3.2.50.Excellatron Solid State LLC.
3.2.51.Ferro Corporation
3.2.52.First Solar, Inc. Corporate Headquarters
3.2.53.Florida Solar Energy Center
3.2.54.Front Edge Technology
3.2.55.FujiFilm Dimatix
3.2.56.General Electric
3.2.58.Georgia Institute of Technology
3.2.59.Global Photonic Energy Corporation
3.2.60.Global Solar Energy, Inc.
3.2.61.GSI Technologies
3.2.62.Harvard University
3.2.63.HelioVolt Corporation
3.2.64.Hewlett Packard
3.2.65.Honeywell (Corporate & Specialty Materials Headquarters)
3.2.66.Honeywell (Electronic Materials Headquarters)
3.2.67.H.W.SANDS CORP.
3.2.69.ImageXpert Inc.
3.2.70.Imaging Technology International Ltd ITI
3.2.71.Infinite Power Solutions
3.2.73.Innovalight, Inc.
3.2.74.Institute for Soldier Nanotechnology
3.2.75.International Paper
3.2.76.Iowa State University
3.2.77.Iowa Thin Film Technologies
3.2.78.ITN Energy Systems, Inc.
3.2.79.John Hopkins University
3.2.80.Johnson Research
3.2.81.KeenSense Inc.
3.2.82.Konarka Technologies
3.2.84.Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
3.2.85.Leadis Technology
3.2.86.Luminous Film
3.2.88.Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)
3.2.93.NanoDynamics, Inc.
3.2.94.NanoMas Technologies
3.2.97.NASA Glenn National Center for Photovoltaics Golden
3.2.98.National Institute of Standards and Technology
3.2.99.National Renewable Energy Laboratory NREL
3.2.100.National Science Foundation
3.2.101.New Mexico State University
3.2.102.Norfolk State University
3.2.103.Northwestern University
3.2.105.NTERA, Inc.
3.2.106.Nuelight Corp
3.2.107.Oak Ridge Microenergy
3.2.108.Oak Ridge National Laboratory
3.2.109.Ohio Aerospace Institute
3.2.110.Ohio State University
3.2.112.Oregon State University
3.2.114.OrganicID (Weyerhauser)
3.2.115.Outrider Technologies
3.2.116.OSD Displays
3.2.118.Palo Alto Research Center PARC
3.2.120.Plextronics USA
3.2.121.Polyera Corp
3.2.122.Precision Dynamics
3.2.123.Princeton University
3.2.124.Purdue University
3.2.125.QD Vision
3.2.126.Quantum Paper, Inc.
3.2.127.Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
3.2.128.Rice University
3.2.129.Rieke Metals
3.2.130.Rochester Inst Technology
3.2.131.Rogers Corp
3.2.132.RSI ID Technologies
3.2.133.Rutgers Univerity
3.2.134.Sandia National Laboratory
3.2.136.Sealed Air Corporation
3.2.138.SiPix Imaging Inc
3.2.139.Solarmer Energy, Inc
3.2.142.SoloPower, Inc.
3.2.143.Somark Innovations
3.2.146.Stanford University
3.2.147.Sun Chemical
3.2.148.Sylvania Sustainable Technology
3.2.150.Teledyne Battery Products
3.2.151.Texas A&M University
3.2.152.Texas Instruments
3.2.153.The CORE Institute
3.2.154.The Kennedy Group
3.2.155.Thin Battery Technologies
3.2.157.Travanti Pharma Inc
3.2.158.Ultralife Batteries
3.2.160.Unidym, Inc.
3.2.161.Universal Display Corp
3.2.162.University at Albany - State University of New York
3.2.163.University of Arkansas
3.2.164.University of Colorado
3.2.165.University of California Berkeley
3.2.166.University of California Los Angeles
3.2.167.University of California Santa Barbara
3.2.168.Univ California Santa Cruz
3.2.169.University of Delaware
3.2.170.University of Florida
3.2.171.University of Houston
3.2.172.University of Illinois Urbana Champaign
3.2.173.University of Massachusetts Dartmouth
3.2.174.University of Michigan
3.2.175.University of Minnesota
3.2.176.University of Missouri
3.2.177.University of Nevada Las Vegas
3.2.178.University of New Mexico
3.2.179.University of Oregon
3.2.180.University of Rochester
3.2.181.University of South Florida
3.2.182.University of Southern California
3.2.183.University of Texas Arlington
3.2.184.University of Texas Austin
3.2.185.University of Toledo
3.2.186.University of Vermont
3.2.187.University of Virginia
3.2.188.University of Washington Seattle
3.2.189.University of Wisconsin Madison
3.2.190.US Naval Research Laboratory
3.2.191.Vitex Systems, Inc.
3.2.193.Wake Forest University
3.2.194.Wakonda Technologies
3.2.195.Zebra Technologies
3.2.196.Z Power
4.1.General situation
4.2.Profiles of 13 organisations in Canada
4.2.1.CIS Solar
4.2.2.Ignis Innovation
4.2.3.Information Mediary Corp. (IMC)
4.2.4.Luxell Technologies Inc.
4.2.5.McGill University
4.2.6.McMaster University
4.2.7.National Research Council of Canada
4.2.8.Octillion Corporation
4.2.9.Syscan International
4.2.10.University of Alberta
4.2.11.University of British Columbia
4.2.12.University of Waterloo
1.1.Examples of giant corporations intending to make the printed and potentially printed devices with the largest market potential
1.2.Examples of giant corporations, intending to make materials for printed and potentially printed electronics
1.3.Most supported technology by number of organisations identified for the USA, Japan and Germany
1.4.Number of organisations active in printed electronics in North America by country and share
1.5.Primary organic and printed/ thin film electronics topics of interest by organisation in the USA
1.6.Primary organic and printed/ thin film electronics topics of interest by organisation in Canada
1.7.Printed and potentially printed electronic projects in North America by device and country
2.1.The primary choices of photovoltaics beyond silicon, in order of commercial importance in the medium term.
3.1.Current Therapeutic Targets
1.1.Organisations involved in printed and potentially printed electronics across the world, by type of interest
1.2.The 1500 organisations across the world that are tackling printed and potentially printed electronics devices and key materials, showing approximate number by region and by major technology effort.
1.3.Dominant printed electronics topics compared between electronic and electric applications.
1.4.Number of profiled organisations by leading country - USA vs Germany and Japan
1.5.Number of technology projects by country
1.6.Top organic electronics inventors 2003-2005 - USA vs Europe and East Asia
1.7.Location of 150 organisations developing printed and thin film transistor and memory technology.
1.8.Number of organisations active in printed electronics in North America by country and share
1.9.Number of projects by device type in North America
1.10.Number of organisations by technology in the USA
1.11.Number of organisations by technology in Canada
1.12.Number of organisations in North America involved in transistors vs some form of post silicon photovoltaics
2.1.Growth in sales of silicon chips by value compared with growth in sales of printed and thin film electronic components.
2.2.Examples of photovoltaic market fragmentation
3.1.Solid State Battery
3.2.Microbolometer integrated onto ROIC
3.3.MOM tunneling diode
3.4.Interdigitated electrodes for DNA detection
3.5.Micropolarimeter for imaging/target recognition (military) (shown here; patterned antennas on microbolometer)
3.6.Organic solar cell in front of an array of silicon solar cells
3.7.The flexibility of organic solar cells will allow them to power a wide variety of products.
3.8.Miniature thin film lithium battery on a ceramic substrate for use in an implantable medical device.
3.9.Vertical organic field effect transistors (VOFET).
3.10.VOFET-driving OLED
3.11.Organic Bistable Devices (OBD)

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