A combination of nanofabrication techniques and conventional semiconductor materials has been used to engineer an artificial version of graphene — one which can be manufactured on an industrial scale.
Commercialisation of light-emitting organic materials has so far remained elusive.
Korean researchers have developed a textile-based wearable display module technology that is washable and does not require an external power source.
Designed for Internet of Things (IoT) systems based on Wi-Fi 6, the QPF4528 front-end module (FEM) from Qorvo offers a compact form factor and integrated matching to minimise layout area in applications such as wireless routers, set-top boxes and access points.
Electronic skin developed by the National University of Singapore is transparent, stretchable, touch-sensitive and self-healing in aquatic environments.
The RBB10 series is a 4 A non-isolated buck/boost regulator power module with a low profile for space-critical applications. It reaches an efficiency of up to 96%, which allows it to operate at full load in ambient temperatures as high as 85°C without forced air cooling.
The SOM-5871 is equipped with a 14 nm AMD Ryzen Embedded V1000 Processor (12-54W TDP) with up to four cores and eight threads.
German physicists have developed an organic transistor that functions perfectly under both low and high currents.
Acromag's SP330 series isolated signal splitter/duplicators provide two isolated outputs, proportional to a single input, with a choice of process control signal formats (0–20 mA, 4–20 mA, 0–5 V, 0–10 V, ±5 V or ±10 V).
A manufacturer of street lighting and high-bay luminaires had been experiencing problems with the attachment of individual lenses to the elements of multiple LED arrays.
The Phos-4 is a temperature-clamped, fibre-coupled, precision LED light source. It is intended for fluorescence and transmission measurements, as a precision light source for production and test, and as a controllable light source for general illumination.
Australian researchers have collaborated to develop a solar-absorbing, ultrathin film that has great potential for use in solar thermal energy harvesting.
The technology for creating a biodegradable silk fibroin film allows microfabrication with polymer or metal structures manufactured from photolithography.