Printed Hybrid Logic Circuits (Printed Electronics Europe 2015)

Dr Janos Veres, Program Manager
Palo Alto Research Center, a Xerox company
United States
 
2015 4월29일.

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Europe 2015 Presentation - Palo Alto Research Center*
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Presentation Summary

Printing electronics circuits is possible not only with functional materials but also with inks containing microchips. New levels of complexity become accessible and printing also creates new openings for the progress of electronics itself. Over the last 50 years silicon microelectronics advanced through shrinking device dimensions and packing more and more functionality into tiny volumes. Printing opens up new ways of scaling electronics that are "More than Moore". New form factors, complex shapes, conformal devices and distributed systems become possible. Printed, hybrid electronics systems are of significant interest for sensor systems, structural electronics and wearable devices. The additive nature of printing is an important enabler not only for rapid, on-demand fabrication but also to make use of materials efficiently.

Company Profile (PARC, a Xerox company)

PARC, a Xerox company logo
A global center for commercial innovation for 40 years, PARC, a Xerox Company, is a pioneer in the development and commercialization of thin film transistors, circuits, and sensors. With deep knowledge of printing technology applied in domains such as displays, image sensors, and medical sensors, PARC's technical expertise and facility support printed dielectrics, nanoparticle metals, organic, oxide, and silicon (amorphous, polycrystalline, printed nanowire) semiconductors. PARC's clients include display manufacturers, consumer electronics firms, IT companies, government agencies, and materials suppliers to the printed and flexible electronics markets.
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