Ieee Mb White


Invited Speakers

Emerging Materials

University of Manchester, UK

Water-based and biocompatible 2D material based inks for printed electronics

Solution processing of 2D materials [1] allows simple and low-cost techniques, such as ink-jet printing, to be used for fabrication of heterostructure-based devices of arbitrary complexity. However, the success of this technology is determined by the nature and quality of the inks used.

Advanced manufacturing of printed and flexible electronics

VTT, Finland

Towards more sustainable flexible, printable sensors and systems

There is great push to transfer from linear towards circular economy and achieve climate neutral societies during coming decades. Electronics/ICT is one of the priority sectors and need to decrease environmental footprint of electronics is important.

University of California, USA

TI²: Tactile Iontronic Intelligence for Wearable Healthcare

Personalized medicine has become extremely popular subjects to explore in both industries and academia recently, in which a variety of wearable and flexible electronic technologies have been emerged to facilitate such transformative changes. 

Sensor Device Architectures and Smart Systems

Nanyang Technological University, Singapore

Printable Tactile Sensors for Soft Electronics and Soft Robotics

Tactile sensors are widely used in the field of soft electronics and soft robotics. Fabrication of the tactile sensors using two-dimensional (2D) or three-dimensional printing (3D) is becoming attractive due to the ability to prepare complex structures through computer aided designs and multimaterial co-deposition.

Low power electronics for autonomous sensors

Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, Hong Kong

High-fidelity and Large-area Flexible Hybrid Sensing System

Combining printed flexible electronics (FE) with high performance silicon chips, known as flexible hybrid electronics (FHE), can bring together flexible form factors, low-cost fabrications and high computational capabilities, thus enabling more innovations for wearable, artificial skins and IoT applications.

Pohang University of Science and Technology (POSTECH), Korea

Development of high performance halide perovskite transistors and phototransistors

Bio- and wearable electronics

UC Berkeley, USA

Wearable Sweat Sensors - Towards big data for human health

Wearable sensor technologies play a significant role in realizing personalized medicine through continuously monitoring an individual’s health state. To this end, human sweat is an excellent candidate for non-invasive monitoring as it contains physiologically rich information.

Energy Harvesting & Storage

City University of Hong Kong

Flexible Battery: Power Solution for Flexible Electronics

Our research focuses on development of flexible energy storage/conversion devices, including supercapacitors, batteries and metal air batteries.

Hybrid Systems on Foil

Seoul National University, Korea

Stretchable Hybrid Electronics for Sensor, Display, and Thrmoelectric Applications.

Tianma, China

TFT Foundry MPG for Display and Sensor Development – Design, Prototype material, Equipment

With the fast growth of demand for IOT and smart sensors, traditional silicon foundries show disadvantages in research cost and mass production. Multi-Project-Glass (MPG) utilizing mature TFT display Foundry capacity would be able to provide a cost-effective route to support research and development.

Applied mechanics, reliability and modelling

Applied Mechanics, University of Colorado, USA

Printed Sensors for Real-Time, High-Spatial Resolution Analysis of Soil and Plant Conditions

Understanding soil and plant properties in real-time and at high-spatial resolution is critical for optimizing agricultural input use (such as irrigation water and fertilizer) as well as for general assessment of soil and plant health.

Emerging technologies

Seoul National University, Korea

Bio-inspired electronic eye and bio-integrated drug delivery device

Despite recent progresses, significant challenges still exist in developing a miniaturized and lightweight type of artificial vision that features wide field-of-view (FoV), high contrast, and low noise.

University of Texas, USA


Internet of things (IoT), robotics, and artificial intelligence (AI) hold the key to Industry 4.0. To stay relevant in the AI age, humans must collaborate and/or even merge with electronics, machines and robots to realize internet of health (IoH), augmented reality (AR), as well as augmented human capabilities.

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