You’re Invited! PV Nano Cell at LOPEC 2016

אם אינך רואה מייל זה לחץ/י כאן

LOPEC 2016
On the tail of two recent award wins (Cleantech 100 Ones to Watch and the IDTechEx awards), PV Nano Cell will travel to Munich to exhibit at the “Large-area, Organic & Printed Electronics Convention” (LOPEC), on April 5-7. PV Nano Cell is attending the conference to share the disruptive potential of Sicrys™ inks for 2D and 3D applications.
This prestigious trade fair and conference is a key meeting place for leaders in the printed electronics industry. Please reach out directly if you would like an online voucher guaranteeing entry to LOPEC, in order to discuss applications of Sicrys™ inks. PV Nano Cell has 100 vouchers available and we anticipate productive discussions at this year’s LOPEC. Please visit us at Hall B0, Booth 109. We look forward to seeing you there!
Our website
PV Nano Cell in the News

A recent article from Desktop Engineering highlights our newest product, Sicrys™ I50TM-119, and praises one of its outstanding features – "greater environmental stability when exposed to water and humidity.” The article references PV Nano Cell’s 2015 IDTechEx award win for Best Development in Materials for 3D Printing. “Inkjet printing of these materials directly on 3D structures can create antenna on non-planar surfaces such as cellphones,” the author notes. “Part of the appeal of engineering in general and 3D printing in particular is finding more than one way to solve a problem.” We are problem-solvers at heart, using conductive inks to enable innovation in applications from 2D applications in PCBs (printed circuit boards), RFIDs (radio frequency identification tags), and beyond, as well as 3D printing.
Industry News

3D printing is everywhere these days, from a printer design tailored for teens to 3D printed food in high end restaurants. Social achievements of 3D printing include innovation in hand-held maps for the visually impaired as well as progress in biomaterials that has opened the door for scientists to produce 3D-printed bones and muscles. 3D printed parts for failing human hearts may even be available sooner than previously imagined. Printed electronics are also seeing fantastic innovation, such as stretchable electronics that can be bent and stretched dramatically. For solar PV, the market is abuzz: global installed solar PV capacity is predicted to surge in 2016, topping 310 GW by the end of the year. That’s up from only 40 GW in 2010. In 3D printing innovation and printed electronics applications of all kinds, the momentum shows no signs of slowdown.