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Applied Materials

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Applied Materials

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Applied Materials is the leader in materials engineering solutions used to produce virtually every new chip and advanced display in the world. Our expertise enables and accelerates innovations from the atomic levels to the macroscale.
Applied Materials offers complete solutions for ultimate frontiers in Printed Electronics: fully automated screen printing lines for additive patterning down to microscale, R2R web coating for innovative flexible solutions, large area deposition systems for oled displays, etc.
 
From internet of things to augmented reality, from personalized healthcare to the newest display technologies for mobile devices, our innovations make possible the technology shaping the future.
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2018
3 Dec

Flexible electronic skin aids human-machine interactions

Human skin contains sensitive nerve cells that detect pressure, temperature and other sensations that allow tactile interactions with the environment. To help robots and prosthetic devices attain these abilities, scientists are trying to develop electronic skins.
30 Nov

Breakthroughs in 3D printing Kapton, the ultimate polymer

Researchers have developed a new process to 3D print one of the most-desired materials in the electronics and aerospace industries.
15 Nov

High Volume R2R And S2S Manufacturing Technologies For Flexible Electronics

Applied Materials, United States
13 Nov

Fabric alternative to batteries

A major factor holding back development of wearable biosensors for health monitoring is the lack of a lightweight, long-lasting power supply. Now scientists report that they have developed a method for making a charge-storing system that is easily integrated into clothing for "embroidering a charge-storing pattern onto any garment."
17 Oct

Color-changing contact lens to monitor disease

For all the good they do, eye drops and ointments have one major drawback: It's hard to tell how much of the medication is actually getting to the eye. Now scientists report that they have developed a contact lens that changes color as drugs are released. This visual indicator could help eye doctors and patients readily determine whether these medications are where they should be.
9 Oct

VDL FLOW

VDL provides contract manufacturing - from cars and electric buses to manufacturing machines for flexible electronics. This profile focuses on their work with flexible/printed electronics.
11 Sep

Stretchy wires for the future

Scientists have teamed up to create stretchable, flexible wires that conduct current and change colors to indicate they're about to reach the breaking point. Future uses could be wearable electronics, biomedical devices and soft robots.
14 Aug

Paving the way to highly stretchable and transparent electronics

Scientists have proposed a novel method for the fabrication of highly transparent, electrically conductive, stretchable tough hydrogels modified by single-walled carbon nanotubes.
18 Jul

Compact and flexible supercapacitor developed

A lightweight, compact and efficient supercapacitor printed on a flexible plastic sheet has been developed by researchers.
17 Jul

Newport Corporation

Newport are a manufacturer of photonics products. The company have a laser business division and manufacture a variety of laser types. Many of the fiber lasers sold by Newport are produced by its subsidiary, Spectra-Physics (USA). The fiber lasers are suitable for material processing, sensing (LiDAR) and healthcare applications. Newport largely operate as an independent company but is a subsidiary of MKS Instruments (USA) since 2016.
22 Jun

Crumple up this keyboard and stick it in your pocket

Bendable portable keyboards for use with computers and other electronic devices are already on the market, but they have limited flexibility, and they're fairly sizable when rolled up for transport. Now researchers have crafted an inexpensive keyboard that is so tough, flexible and thin that it can be crumpled up and tucked in a pocket without damaging it.
21 May

3D-printed smart gel walks underwater, moves objects

Engineers have created a 3D-printed smart gel that walks underwater and grabs objects and moves them. The watery creation could lead to soft robots that mimic sea animals like the octopus, which can walk underwater and bump into things without damaging them. It may also lead to artificial heart, stomach and other muscles, along with devices for diagnosing diseases, detecting and delivering drugs and performing underwater inspections.
2 May

Strain sensing textiles to monitor movement

Researchers have engineered the next generation of wearable technology, using strain sensing textile fibres to create clothing that keeps track of its wearer's movements.
20 Apr

A graphene roll-out

MIT engineers have developed a continuous manufacturing process that produces long strips of high-quality graphene.
12 Apr

Advanced Screen Printing For Printed Electronics

Applied Materials Italia Srl, Italy
31 Jan

Kateeva appoints Marc Haugen as Chief Operating Officer

Kateeva announced that the company has expanded its executive team by appointing Marc Haugen as chief operating officer.
10 Jan

Lab unlocks secrets of nanoscale 3D printing

Researchers have discovered novel ways to extend the capabilities of two-photon lithography, a high-resolution 3D printing technique capable of producing nanoscale features smaller than one-hundredth the width of a human hair.
2017
16 Nov

High Performance Screen Printing In Printed Electronics Applications

Applied Materials Italia Srl, Italy
8 Nov

Electronic skin glows when it gets hurt

Electronic-skin technologies for prosthetics and robots can detect the slightest touch or breeze. But oddly, the sensors that make this possible do not respond effectively to a harmful blow.
26 Oct

Applied Materials

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