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Reliability Assessment of 3D Printed Electronics

Investigators at University of Maryland and LPS have successfully teamed with LMCO, GE-GRC, Optomec, Intrinsiq Materials and Binghamton University, to win a 18-month grant from NextFlex - PC 2.0 program, for demonstrating conformal electronics printed on 3-D doubly-curved surfaces. CALCE's role is to assess the reliability of the new material sets and the non-traditional geometric architectures that are envisioned in this project. The team members represent all aspects of the value chain, from end-user/OEM to academia to equipment and material suppliers. The team will develop hardware and software that can demonstrate deposition on a curved surface (defined as greater than +/- 30deg biaxial curvature) with a geometric distortion relative to the intended pattern geometry less than 10%. The result of this effort will permit the realization of the full promise of 3D Printed Electronics technologies that can be “printed in 3D space”; i.e.: the ability to print onto the surface of an existing 3-dimensional component for the purpose of incorporating sensors, antenna and related circuitry.

For further information, please contact Abhijit Dasgupta

The Center for Advanced Life Cycle Engineering (CALCE), the largest electronic products and systems research center focused on electronics reliability, is dedicated to providing a knowledge and resource base to support the development of competitive electronic components, products, and systems.

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