Liquid Wire

Liquid Wire

HQ Country
United States
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Liquid Wire produces a unique eutectic metal gel which can be patterned into conductive traces that can stretch, bend or otherwise deform while providing pressure and strain feedback through linear resistance changes. With room temperature processing and no loss of conductivity through fatigue, our conductive gels provide an ideal solution for wearable sensing, power and signal transmission. From Silicone rubber, to paper to fabric, any material can be conductive and any strain can be detected using our materials and deposition techniques. For more information, email info@liquidwire.io.
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2020
18 Nov 2020

Printed and Flexible Electronics: Key Technology Highlights in 2020

Printed/flexible electronics is a constantly evolving area with extensive scope for innovation. Here, IDTechEx outlines three of the most exciting technological highlights in the sector.
24 Jul 2020

Liquid Wire

Liquid Wire produce circuitry based on encapsulated Metal Gelâ„¢ which can flow to ensure conductivity when the substrate is stretched or flexed. This conductive Bingham plastic is also used in vias and SMD attachment, thus interfacing between rigid components and flexible/stretchable interconnects. The company is primarily targeting medical/fitness skin patches and e-textiles but have also received interest in many industrial applications.
Included are:
2019
13 May 2019

NTT (New Textile Technologies)

IDTechEx interviewed Hans Bauer, Managing Director of NTT, at their booth at the IDTechEx Show in Berlin.
2018
2 Oct 2018

Stretchable and Conformal Electronics 2019-2029

IDTechEx Report: Dr Khasha Ghaffarzadeh, James Hayward and Dr Xiaoxi He
19 Feb 2018

Liquid Wire

IDTechEx interviewed Liquid Wire CEO Mark Ronay. They have developed a stretchable, printable electronic inks based on gallium indium liquid metal, with their first commercial launch at the IDTechEx Show in November 2017.
Included are:
2016
25 Mar 2016

Flexible skin that traps radar waves, cloaks objects

Engineers have developed a new flexible, stretchable and tunable "meta-skin" that uses rows of small, liquid-metal devices to cloak an object from the sharp eyes of radar.