Cover topics ranging from photonic sintering, sensors, wearables, milling and research into barium strontium titanate inks.
David Savastano, Editor11.22.19
Flexible and printed electronics applications are increasingly appearing in commercial applications every day, from wearables for healthcare to sensors and more. Equipment and conductive inks play important roles. These were some of the insights from industry leaders 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.
After lunch, the afternoon session was moderated by Brogan Gust of Inksolutions LLC. XENON Corporation CEO Lou Panico opened the session with “Low Temperature Photonic Sintering for Printed Electronics.”
“Pulsed light is our core technology,” Panico said. “It is our core technology. There are more than 4,000
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