An Earth abundant material, antimony trisulphide, shows potential for high resolution video displays.
SUTD researchers developed a highly-customisable, 3D-printed peristaltic pump kit where users from around the world can download the design files, 3D-print and assemble their do-it-yourself peristaltic pump.
Okara, a soybean byproduct, can now be 3D printed without any additives, boosting food sustainability efforts.
Extracellular vesicles (EVs) are nano and submicron sized bioparticles produced by most of the cells in our body.
By giving the touch-and-inspect method a smart update, SUTD researchers have designed a sensor for autonomous cleaning robots that can quantify the cleanliness of a given area.
Direct-ink-writing-based 3D printing of microchannels on a 7 μm-thick elastomeric substrate was demonstrated to fabricate liquid metal microfluidic antennas with unprecedented deformability and tissue-adhesion.
In the age of digitalisation, electronics products are becoming increasingly ubiquitous. Over the past few decades, electronic products like computers, smartphones, televisions, gaming consoles and internet of things (IoT) devices have completely transformed the way we interact, live, work and play.
An integrated design optimisation and fabrication workflow opens new opportunities for tailoring the mechanical properties of soft machines.
Photonics researchers demonstrate 11-fold compression of light in time, introducing an important paradigm for light generation in advanced metrology, imaging and high speed optical communications.
SUTD researchers have used nanotechnology to create a unique print that displays a glasses-free 3D image under ordinary white light. The appearance of the image changes as the print is viewed from varying angles. The print is called a ‘light field print’ for its unique design and appearance as compared to conventional 2D images.