Philips Research - Download Pictures

Plastic/Polymer Electronics


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The use of the pictures is free but in publications the source of these pictures must be mentioned. The source can be found below the caption of the pictures.
 
 
 
25 x 17 cm, 300 dpi, 1422 KB
Plastic RFID chip
Scientists at Philips Research have developed a plastic RFID chip that is as thin as paper and no larger than a postage stamp.

Photo: Philips
RFID chip

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25 x 17 cm, 300 dpi, 1464 KB
Plastic RFID chip
Philips’ plastic-electronics-based RFID tag is capable of transmitting multi-bit digital identification codes at 13.56 MHz, the dominant industry-standard radio frequency for RFID tag applications.

Photo: Philips
RFID tag

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13 x 17 cm, 300 dpi, 895 KB
Polymer memory
Electrical characterization of a polymer memory device.

Photo: Philips
Polymer memory

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17 x 12 cm, 300 dpi, 860 KB
Polymer memory
Electrical characterization of a polymer memory device.

Photo: Philips
Polymer memory

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20 x 20 cm, 300 dpi, 823 KB
Electroluminescence
Philips and the University of Amsterdam have invented the first electroluminescent material that produces either pure red or pure green light, depending on the voltage applied to it. Here the optical properties of the material are analysed.

Photo: Philips
Electroluminescence

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20 x 20 cm, 300 dpi, 730 KB
Electroluminescence
Philips and the University of Amsterdam have invented the first electroluminescent material that produces either pure red or pure green light, depending on the voltage applied to it. Here the dynamic properties of the material are analysed.

Photo: Philips
Electroluminescence

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20 x 20 cm, 300 dpi, 743 KB
Electroluminescence
Philips and the University of Amsterdam have invented the first electroluminescent material that produces either pure red or pure green light, depending on the voltage applied to it. Here the dynamic properties of the material are analysed.

Photo: Philips
Electroluminescence

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15 x 20 cm, 300 dpi, 953 KB
Laboratory set-up to characterize the electric properties of polymer electronic circuits. The picture on the oscilloscope shows the output characteristics of ambipolar organic transistors: transistors that conduct both electrons and holes. The scientist is Dr Eduard Meijer, who received the Else Kooi award 2003 for his PhD research on this topic.

Photo: Philips
Laboratory set-up

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15 x 20 cm, 300 dpi, 792 KB
Laboratory set-up to characterize the electric properties of polymer electronic circuits. The scientist is Dr Eduard Meijer, who received the Else Kooi award 2003 for his PhD research on this topic.

Photo: Philips
Laboratory set-up

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14 x 10.5 cm, 300 dpi, 614 KB
Laboratory set-up to characterize the electric properties of polymer electronic circuits. The inset shows the output characteristics of ambipolar organic transistors: transistors that conduct both electrons and holes.

Photo: Philips
Laboratory set-up

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12.5 x 12.5 cm, 300 dpi, 523 KB
Flexible 6-inch polyimide foil with a variety of components and electronic test circuits. The circuits still operate when the foil is sharply bent.

Photo: Philips
Flexible 6-inch polyimide foil

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12.5 x 12 cm, 300 dpi, 689 KB
Complete radio-frequency identification transponder integrated on an antitheft sticker.

Photo: Philips
Identification transponder

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