Latest Stretchable electronics Stories
Nanoengineers at the University of California, San Diego are asking what might be possible if semiconductor materials were flexible and stretchable without sacrificing electronic function?
Wearing a fitness tracker on your wrist or clipped to your belt is so 2013.
For futuristic applications like wearable body sensors and robotic skin, researchers need to ferry information along flexible routes.
Researchers from the UCLA's Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science recently developed a transparent, elastic, light-emitting device that can be repeatedly stretched, folded and twisted at room temperature while remaining lit and retaining its original shape.
Samsung unveiled a flexible touchscreen glass at the 2013 International CES earlier this year, and now researchers have the proper battery to go along with that display.
Future smartphones, tablet computers, and other consumer electronics gadgets will be made from bendable materials, according to a University of Delaware professor working to develop power sources for such devices.
Medical researchers foresee a time, in the not-too-distant future, when medical monitoring devices become integrated into the human body with much less interruption and discomfort for all.
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