Dr. Eloi RAMON. Graduated in Telecom Engineering from the Polytechnic University of Catalonia (UPC), holds a Master in Micro- and Nanoelectronics Engineering and a PhD on inkjet printed devices and circuits from the Autonomous University of Barcelona (UAB). Since 1999, he is an Assistant professor at the Electronic Dpt (UAB) where he is teaching Telecom and CS BsC and MA and working at IMB-CNM as Printed Microelectronics Project Manager. His current research interests are inkjet printing technology, printed microelectronic devices and systems and electrical characterization.
Peer review under responsibility of King Saud University.
In coming days, the Federal Reserve will start reducing the trillions of dollars in bonds ...
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Printed electronic devices such as electroluminescent displays, organic light emitting diodes, and photovoltaic devices, all require transparent, electronically conductive materials for their electrodes. In situations where flexible devices are desired, transparent electrodes produced from Indium doped Tin Oxide (ITO) coated polymer films have been a popular choice. Due to material scarcity, cost and the desire for greater device performance, alternatives to ITO could prove beneficial. One viable approach is to produce an electrode by combining highly transparent substrates with a fine printed grid of opaque, highly conductive metallic ink. This provides a great opportunity to fine tune the optical and electronic performance of the resulting electrode for specific applications.
There is yet another line of reasoning, which is to note that the components of mind that people wish to contribute to an everlasting soul are themselves known to be conditional on material health of the human body. This is to say, presumably it is very important for the soul to have memory of the experiences of the body it inhabits (otherwise, how would it know whose soul it is? what would be the value of these experiences, and thus what is the purpose of the material life?). Yet we know that if we conk someone sufficiently hard on the head, or give them just the right drugs, or deny oxygen to part of the brain, that these things destroy memories and/or memory-making. People would also like to attribute personality to the soul, yet we know traumas like those described above can also change personality. And so on. Taken as individual components, I imagine there is evidence that every component of “mind” is dependent on material health of human body (brain). And yet people wish to believe that somehow taken together, they can transcend that.