KISSEL + WOLF GmbH, Germany
Tel.: +49 6222 578 0
KIWO INC, USA
Tel.: +1 281 474 977
Kissel & Wolf Australia Pty. Ltd., Australia
Tel.: +61 3 8318 5555
KISSEL + WOLF Pty. Ltd., Singapore
Tel.: +65 6251 3411
KISSEL + WOLF c/o SMART CENTER, Brazil
Tel.: +55 13 3285 6993
With honeycomb panels made of cardboard and other amazing materials, graphic and fashion design students interpreted the ancient Greek legend ‘Icarus’ anew - every student in his own way.
Among them, two graphic students, who were inspired in their project called "Development" by origami, the Japanese art of folding. They folded 6 huge boards to various figures and processed them with different techniques – these folding figures should not only be a visual but also a haptic highlight. And so the idea emerged to flock the figures in different colours.
Optical or functional printing – industrial screen-printing offers an amazing diversity of versions for both of them. The classical graphic screen-printing has already gone through a technological transition and reinvents itself over and over, especial in industrial applications.
In industrial applications, screen-printing can totally unfold its strengths, in terms of the variety of applications, rationalisation possibilities and the individualisation of printing and coating processes, which integrate the screen-printing technique into existing production processes. This offers totally new and unsuspected manufacturing processes and all-in-one solutions.
A dual-cure diazo high-end photoemulsion for printing line widths under 30 microns - specifically for use in the solar industry and for printed electronics
Within the field of printed electronics, there are numerous applications in which the screenprinting process is used. These include, for example, OLEDs, touch panels and displays; in this context, we can also include LTCC (Low Temperature Co-fired Ceramics), MLCC (Multi-Layer Ceramic Capacitors) as well as fuel cells. At the present time, 20 microns and less can already be screenprinted effectively.
The production of solar cells (both mono and multi-crystalline cells) highlights another field, in which ever thinner, but at the same time, higher fingers of conductive silver are required. In this way, high performance cross-sections and very low light-blocking can be achieved on the silicon wafers. Screenprinting has already proved that 30 µm fine lines can be laid down as standard.