PUB LDS 688 Electroluminescent Light Sources Via Soft Lithography.pdf (781.47 kB)
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Electroluminescent light sources via soft lithography

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journal contribution
posted on 15.06.2011 by R.J.H. Young, Peter S.A. Evans, Gareth I. Hay, Darren Southee, David J. Harrison
Microcontact printing is a process used to print high-resolution protein arrays for biosensors. The paper aims to investigate using these techniques to print electrically conductive fine line structures for electroluminescent (E/L) light sources. The viability of using microcontact printing as a process for electronics fabrication is investigated. Polydimethylsiloxane stamps inked with alkanethiol compounds form self-assembled monolayers on substrate surfaces, acting as the resist to subsequent etching processes. The printed lines are characterized with regard to their performance as high-electric field generators in electroluminescent displays. It has been demonstrated that microcontact printing is a cheap, repeatable process for fabricating electronic devices. The results demonstrate the viability of the process to fabricate electric field generator structures for E/L light sources with reduced driving voltages. The paper demonstrates that microcontact printing can produce electrically conductive fine-line structures with high resolution, confirming its viability in printed electronics manufacture.

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  • Design

Citation

YOUNG, R.J.H. ... et al, 2008. Electroluminescent light sources via soft lithography. Circuit World, 34 (3), pp. 9-12.

Publisher

© Emerald

Version

AM (Accepted Manuscript)

Publication date

2008

ISSN

0305-6120

Language

en

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