Electronic Glove Gives Robots Human-Like Sense Of Touch

Featured on Stanford News, Forbes, and many others

Stanford researchers have developed an electronic glove that bestows robotic hands with some of the manual dexterity humans enjoy.

 

Read more: Electronic Glove Gives Robots Human-Like Sense Of Touch

 

Soft Electrodes Cozy Up to Cells

Featured on Chemical & Engineering News and Stanford Medicine SCOPE

Researchers design new, flexible electrodes for studying heart cells.

 

Read more: Soft Electrodes Cozy Up to Cells

   

Hybrid material for tissue-like conductors

Featured on Stanford Chem-H News

Hybrid material developed at Stanford bridges the gap between medical implants and biological tissue.

 

Read more: Hybrid material for tissue-like conductors

 

A Flexible Artifical Nerve System

Featured on Stanford News and many more

An artificial nerve system developed at Stanford gives prosthetic devices and robots a sense of touch.

 

Read more: A Flexible Artifical Nerve System

   

Understanding Stretchable Nanowires

Featured on Stanford Engineering Magazine

Stretchable wires move us closer to electronics that mold to your skin.

 

Read more: Understanding Stretchable Nanowires

 

Robust Electronic Skin

Featured on Advanced Science News

Stanford researchers develop stretchable, self healing polymers for use in robust electronic skin.

 

Read more: Robust Electronic Skin

   
 

A Low-Cost Sodium Ion Battery

Featured on Stanford News and many more

A Stanford battery based on sodium may offer more cost-effective storage than lithium.

 

Read more: A Low-Cost Sodium Ion Battery

   

Wearable electronics: Stretching the limits

Featured on Nature Nanotechnology and many more

The Bao groups introduces a revolutionary method, based on nanoconfinement of conductive polymers, that enables the fabrication of flexible electronics with high charge carrier conductivity, even when stretched to twice their original length..

 

Read more: Wearable electronics: Stretching the limits

 

Semiconductors that stretch and heal

Featured on Nature News and many more

Polymeric semiconductors have been prepared whose molecular properties make them stretchable and healable — a milestone in the development of sophisticated organic electronic surfaces that mimic human skin.

 

Read more: Semiconductors that stretch and heal

   

More Articles...