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Chemical Sensing Systems that Utilize Soft Electronics on Thin Elastomeric Substrates with Open Cellular Designs
- Chemical Sensing Systems that Utilize Soft Electronics on Thin Elastomeric Substrates with Open Cellular Designs
- Lee, Yoon Kyeung; Jang, Kyung In; Ma, Yin Ji; Koh, Ah Yeon; Chen, Hang; Jung, Han Na; Kim, Ye Rim; Kwak, Jean Won; Wang, Liang; Xue, Yeguang; Yang, Yiyuan; Tian, Wenlong; Jiang, Yu; Zhang, Yihui; Feng, Xue; Huang, Yonggang; Rogers, John A.
- DGIST Authors
- Jang, Kyung In
- Issue Date
- Advanced Functional Materials, 27(9)
- Article Type
- Article in Press
- Biological Organs; Chemical Compositions; Chemical Sensing Systems; Chemical Sensors; Elastomeric Substrates; Electrochemical Sensors; Electrodes; Fluid Permeable Substrates; Fundamental Characteristics; Integrated Electronics; Ion Exchange; Ion Selective Electrodes; Porous Substrates; Stretchable Electronics; Substrates; Theoretical Simulation
- A collection of materials and device architectures are introduced for thin, stretchable arrays of ion sensors that mount on open cellular substrates to facilitate solution exchange for use in biointegrated electronics. The results include integration strategies and studies of fundamental characteristics in chemical sensing and mechanical response. The latter involves experimental measurements and theoretical simulations that establish important considerations in the design of low modulus, stretchable properties in cellular substrates, and in the realization of advanced capabilities in spatiotemporal mapping of chemicals' gradients. As the chemical composition of extracellular fluids contains valuable information related to biological function, the concepts introduced here have potential utility across a range of skin- and internal-organ-integrated electronics where soft mechanics, fluidic permeability, and advanced chemical sensing capabilities are key requirements. © 2017 WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim
- Wiley-VCH Verlag
- Related Researcher
Bio-embedded Electronics Lab
Extreme mechanics; Stand-alone electronics; Heterogeneous materials; Biocompatible interfaces
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