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An electrically printed object is produced by resistive ink. Ink is frequently infused with graphite or other conductive elements to produce it.
Due to the introduction of nanotechnology, there has been an increase in interest in using nanomaterials in place of metallic materials.
Due to their high electrical resistivity and large surface area, carbon nanotube- and graphene-based conductive ink are rapidly gaining favor among other nanomaterials.
Since organic solvents are bad for the environment, greater focus has recently been placed on employing eco-friendly resistive ink that uses water as a solvent.
However, it cannot be used because of the high surface tension of water. Today, a variety of organic and synthetic surfactants are used to lessen water’s surface tension and guarantee uniform nanoparticles.
The Global Resistive Inks market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
In order to be used with their SV2 PCB Printer product line, Bot Factory has officially released their new Resistive Ink Cartridges.
Researchers and engineers will be able to print resistors and sensors on stiff or flexible materials in a couple of minutes using this new material.
The ability to keep resistors connected to flexible substrates is one particular issue that BotFactory’s new Resistive Ink addresses.
This difficulty has hampered the widespread adoption of flexible printed electronics. In addition, the ongoing global component shortage, which has had a significant impact on manufacturers all over the world, can be avoided thanks to Bot Factory’s 3D printing technology.
As resistors are typically sold in pre-set values, another use is to produce resistors with very specific ohmic values or to produce resistors that can be embedded within the PCB.
This ink is compatible with the current line of Conductive Ink and Insulating Ink offered by Bot Factory and can be used to create touch sensors, strain gauges, and other resistive elements like heaters.
Engineers and researchers can advance beyond the limitations of the current paradigm for electronics manufacturing thanks to the strength of inkjet printing and 3D printing.
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