Human skin contains sensitive nerve cells that detect the pressure, temperature, and other interventions that interact with each other in the environment. Robots and prosthetics help scientists to develop electronic skins to assist these skills. Now researchers report a new method ACS Applied Materials & Interface This creates an ultrathin, stretchable electron skin, and this can be used by human-machine different types.
Electronic skin is used for many applications, including prosthetics, wireless health monitors, robotics, virtual reality. Ultra power circuits transmit on complex 3D surfaces, and then electronics devices make the battery miley enough. Some scientists have built flexible electronic tattoos for this purpose, but their production is slow and expensive. Clean-room fabrication methods such as photolithography are required. Mahmood Tawakkoli, Carmel Magadi, and colleagues have developed a fast, simple and inexpensive method of building three film circuits integrated into integrated electronic electron.
In the new approach, researchers created a circuit template, a sheet of tat tetween a common desktop laser printer. They used a white paper for use with template mash. Above the white pyre, Gallium became Indium Liquid Metal Alloy Detector, which increased the power chassis and circuits. Finally, external electronics, such as micchiphysis, added. The "glue" made of vertically aligned magnetic particles embedded in polyvinylated alcohol gel. Researchers have introduced electric tags transmitted by various materials, controlled by robot prosthetic guards, observing brain function in human bones and integrating proximity sensors into a handy 3D model.
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