04 Jul Ink Conducts Electricity Via Carbon
Bare Conductive has created an electrically conductive paint (screenprintable) that is based on carbon that is added to the paint. You apply an even and thin layer of Electric Paint onto a flat surface using a film positive with the circuit you create. This is a great way to create multiple copies of the same image or get highly precise graphics.
Bare Conductive’s electrically conductive paint and sensor hardware are changing the way that individuals and businesses incorporate electronics and intelligence into the built environment. Bare Conductive uses an open-innovation approach to finding new applications and partners for their growing technology.
Their business model focuses on supplying technology directly to individuals for prototyping, and to businesses for incorporation into finished products. They leverage a combination of design and engineering to ensure that our technology is accessible to anyone.
Bare Conductive’s innovation-driven attitude towards design and electronics is a deeply held belief that is reflected in their company culture. The company was founded and is led by four graduates of the Royal College of Art and Imperial College London alongside a non-executive board and a number of industry advisors.
One caveat: The “Electric Paint” which is screenprintable is $23.50 per 50ml (1.6 U.S.A. fluid ounces), which should produce about 1 square meter of printed surface, when printed through a 110-in/43-cm mesh.
We are not partnered with Bare Conductive in any manner and only give this information as a public service to the readers of Solutions Journal Magazine.
First Floor, 98 Commercial St
London, E1 6LZ
+44 (0)207 650 7977
Web URL: http://bareconductive.com