Special Issue: Flexible Electronic Skin: From Humanoids to Humans
Volume 107, Issue 10
Special Issue Papers
This article presents the state of the field of large-area tactile sensing in robotics and prosthetics, particularly focusing on neural-like tactile data handling, energy autonomy, and advanced manufacturing based on printed electronics.
This article presents a holistic approach to engineer the artificial skin for robots with an example of a multimodal skin cell showing multiple humanlike sensing modalities.
This article focuses on prosthetic application of e-skin, discussing the physiology of the receptors that encode tactile, thermal, nociceptive, and proprioceptive information and the sensors designed to mimic them.
This article presents the research trends and approaches in the field of flexible and stretchable multimodal sensors for e-skin.
This article presents the codesign between the different chains of flexible electronics supply chain to derive practical flexible electronics and sensors for applications where the substrate is expected to bend.
This article highlights the importance of scavenging energy from human body movements and presents some of the key developments that enable energy harvesting through mechanical and thermal affects, as well as energy management and storage technologies.
This article discusses recent developments in flexible organic photovoltaics (OPVs), including advances in materials, structure, and integration with additional wearable components, such as sensors and displays.
This article discusses current progress on flexible and stretchable transistors and sensors for e-skin such as flexible chemical sensors for sweat analysis as well as physical sensors for detecting force, and temperature.
This article discusses liquid metal alloys of gallium which provide unique physical and chemical properties for e-skin, originating from their high thermal and electrical conductivities.
This article presents an overview of state-of-the-art technological advances in materials and design strategies for the development of stretchable electrodes.