Topics include conductive inks for wearables, nanotechnology mandates, Metallograph printing and the future of conductive inks.
David Savastano, Editor11.22.19
The potential applications for the flexible and printed electronics industry appear to be virtually endless, and electronic and conductive inks are essential to this fast-growing technology. Estimates place the conductive ink field at $2.5 billion. To meet the needs of this growing field, conductive ink manufacturers are working on new high-tech materials.
These were some of the key takeaways during the Electronic and Conductive Inks Conference. The conference was held Oct. 17-18 at The Drake Hotel in Oak Brook, IL, in conjunction with the National Association of Printing Ink Manufacturers’ (NAPIM) annual NPIRI Technical Conference. It was co-sponsored by NAPIM and Rodman Media, publishers of Ink World Magazine and Printed Electronics Now.
The closing session was moderated by John Copeland, NAPIM’s executive director, moderated the session, which led off with Bill Babe, sales and marketing manager, Liquid X Printed Metals, who covered “Particle-Free Inks:
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Stay ahead of the fast growing field of flexible and printed electronics, an emerging industry that promises to revolutionize the methods in which electronic components and systems are manufactured. Flexible and printed electronics covers smart packaging and labels, sensors and wearables, solar cells, displays and lighting, batteries, medical devices, military equipment, and much more.
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