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Printed and Flexible Electronics in the news

 

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Laptops of the Future Promise Sleek Designs, Smarter Storage
19 November 2007 | CIO
by John Edwards

"..notebooks face an obesity crisis. Compared to conventional LCDs, organic displays are thinner, brighter and less power hungry...[and] provide significantly better outdoor viewing. Flexible organic displays are also more or less unbreakable, says Robert Street, a senior research fellow at the Palo Alto Research Center (PARC). 'That would be a huge benefit in notebooks, especially in ruggedized models.'"

 

PARC opens incubator, may change plodding reputation?
21 September 2007 | VentureBeat
by Chris Morrison

"...Over the decades, PARC has incubated about a dozen companies. A new program called Startup@PARC, however, could incubate the same number of companies in just a year or two. PARC will work work with several companies at once, and has issued a formal application process here to kick it off..."

 

Manufacturing progress key to flexible electronics' success
1 May 2007 | Small Times
by Tom Cheyney

"Surface roughness is still an issue with flex and is not good enough for making transistors,' explains Bob Street, senior research fellow at Palo Alto Research Center. ...Pointing out the susceptibility of flexible substrates to scratching, Street says the plastics people 'need to learn how to improve quality.'"

 

Xerox's Erasable Paper Project
17 January 2007 | Black and White
by John Eastman

Xerox Corporation's erasable paper is a "collaborative effort with Palo Alto Research Center, PARC and the Xerox Research Centre in Canada. [PARC] began to look at work-studies of how people use their documents in the office and that was where we really began to realize that actually people don't keep what they print for very long."

 

Universal Display Corporation and PARC Announce Collaboration to Develop Backplane Technology for OLED Displays on Flexible Metallic Substrates
23 June 2004 | BNET

"The fabrication of the poly-Si TFT arrays at PARC builds on their long experience in developing novel TFT backplane technology for displays and image sensors, based on amorphous silicon, poly-silicon and polymer semiconductors. The PARC poly-Si technology has recently been demonstrated in image sensor arrays containing pixel amplifiers and shift registers."

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