Scientists print low cost radio frequency antenna with graphene ink
Scientists have moved graphene—the incredibly strong and conductive single-atom-thick sheet of carbon—a significant step along the path from lab bench novelty to commercially viable material for new electronic ...
Squink personal factory aims to make circuit prototyping easy
E Ink broadens product mix, shows 32-inch display
Human Media Lab introduces shape-changing smartphone (w/ Video)
Researchers devise new 'subtractive' type of nanoscale printing
Upconverting nanoparticle inks: Invisible QR codes tackle counterfeit bank notes
An invisible quick response (QR) code has been created by researchers in an attempt to increase security on printed documents and reduce the possibility of counterfeiting, a problem which costs governments ...
Human eye inspires clog-free ink jet printer invention
Clogged printer nozzles waste time and money while reducing print quality. University of Missouri engineers recently invented a clog-preventing nozzle cover by mimicking the human eye.
Al Qaeda suspect's porn film found to contain treasure trove of secret documents
Particle-free silver ink prints small, high-performance electronics
University of Illinois materials scientists have developed a new reactive silver ink for printing high-performance electronics on ubiquitous, low-cost materials such as flexible plastic, paper or fabric substrates.
Graphene ink created for ink-jet printing of electronic components
Researchers create rollerball-pen ink to draw circuits
Spy suspects allegedly used regular consumer tech
Before James Bond heads out on a mission, he has to stop in Q's laboratory for custom-made gadgets such as an exploding watch. Life wasn't so dashing for the suspected Russian spies arrested this week: They ...
Xerox looks to make color printing more affordable
(AP) -- The economics of color printing in big offices are simple: A page of black and white costs about 2 cents per page, while color runs about 8 cents.
New silver-based ink has applications in printed electronics
(PhysOrg.com) -- A new ink developed by researchers at the University of Illinois allows them to write their own silver linings.