As the printed, hybrid and flexible electronics industry continues to grow, so too does the number of large-scale conferences for researchers, engineers, manufacturers and other industry professionals.
Unlike polyimides, polynorbornenes don’t involve a high temperature cure to increase glass transition temperature (Tg).
This low cure temperature makes it an attractive candidate for next-generation technologies, such as wearables.
Interested in learning more? Read on to uncover the top two things you should know about polynorbornenes.
The microelectronics industry is undergoing a transformation.
Today’s engineers are challenged to create lighter and thinner designs with high-performing components that meet the requirements of specific applications.
According to Functionalized Polynorbornene Dielectric Polymers: Adhesion and Mechanical Properties, “Polynorbornenes exhibit the key performance criteria for these demanding applications.” However, an un-functionalized polynorbornene exhibits poor adhesion to common substrate materials used in integrated circuits.
This is where functionalization comes in.
But first, what is a norbornene? What is a polynorbornene? Continue reading below to find out.
IDTechEx Show 2018 was truly a success. With industry representation from all facets of the printed, hybrid and flexible electronics community, this year’s conference brought a combined 280 exhibitors and 3,5000 attendees to Santa Clara, California for two days of non-stop tech.
Unable to attend? Don’t fret. The Promerus team highlights their top takeaways from the conference below.
Introducing The Complete Guide to Semiconductor Materials, an exclusive look at the advantages and disadvantages of the tunable properties of semiconductor materials. This complimentary guide reveals how to unlock your competitive advantage in a turbulent industry. With it, professionals can strengthen their knowledge of semiconductor materials and properties.
Read on for why you should care, and what to expect in the guide.
Conference season is in full swing. With so much to do and see, attending a conference or trade show can be overwhelming if you don’t have a schedule in place.
To prepare you for one of our favorite conferences, IDTechEx Show!, we took a look at the schedule and spotlighted a few must-see sessions.
With over 250 speakers covering market trends, you won’t want to miss out on this exciting opportunity to connect emerging technologies with global brands, including Promerus.
Planning to attend? Take a look at our list of speakers we’re looking forward to hearing from at the conference.
Have you ever noticed the way a pencil appears bent when placed in a glass of water?
If the answer is yes, you’re witnessing the effect of differences in what scientists call refractive index. This is just one of the many tunable properties of semiconductor materials.
Below, we explore three new customizable properties for your next application.
The semiconductor industry produces some of the world’s most advanced products.
Thanks to advances in research and development, the industry is well positioned to serve as a leader in technological innovation.
Yet, competition is at an all-time high, as manufacturers strive to create products that are lighter, thinner and more advanced than ever before.
In the arms race for cutting-edge technology, tailored semiconductor properties can give you a leg up on your competitors.
We explain how to unlock your competitive advantage in a volatile industry below.
In recent years, several top-tier manufacturers have touted flexible displays for smartphones and watches. Yet, origins of the flexible display can be traced back to the ’70s when Nicholas K. Sheridon produced the first-ever flexible e-paper display.
Since this major breakthrough, there’s been a growing interest among engineers, designers and manufacturers to apply this technology to everyday life. This stems from an intensifying demand by consumers for devices that are smaller, lighter and thinner.
It’s only a matter of time before the next generation of flexible displays emerges. Below, we take a look at what’s to come in a future that’s flexible.
Did you know that scientists and engineers are able to tailor the physical properties of semiconductor materials?
Today’s manufacturers are able to deliver unique material sets to the market based on specific application requirements.
How you ask? Keep reading to uncover examples of tunable properties.