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Handbook of industrial inkjet printing. Volume 1 & 2 : a full system approach

作者: Werner Zapka
出版商: Weinheim : Wiley-VCH Verlag gmbH & Co. KGaA, [2018] ©2018
版本/格式:   電子書 : 文獻 : 英語所有版本和格式的總覽
提要:

Unique in its integration of individual topics to achieve a full-system approach, this book addresses all the aspects essential for industrial inkjet printing. The case studies, success stories and  再讀一些...

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資料類型: 文獻, 網際網路資源
文件類型 網際網路資源, 電腦檔案
所有的作者/貢獻者: Werner Zapka
ISBN: 9783527687176 3527687173 9783527687169 3527687165
OCLC系統控制編碼: 1005226352
描述: 1 online resource
内容: Introduction xxix Volume 1 Part One Pros and Cons of Inkjet Technology 1 1 Pros and Cons of Inkjet Technology in Industrial Inkjet Printing 3 Werner Zapka 2 Comparing Inkjet with Other Printing Processes and Mainly Screen Printing 7 Gunter Huebner 2.1 Comparing Inkjet with Screen Printing 11 2.2 Screen Printing Principles and Capabilities 13 2.3 Variants of Screen Printing Techniques 14 2.4 Controlling Layer Thickness 16 2.5 Achievable Resolution 17 2.6 Application Examples 18 2.7 Conclusion and Further Sources of Information 20 References 21 Part Two Inks 23 3 A System Approach to Develop New Platforms of Industrial Inkjet Inks 25 Mark Bale 3.1 Introduction 25 3.2 Ink Technologies for Industrial Inkjet 26 3.3 Ink Characterization Methods 31 3.4 Printhead Evaluation 38 3.5 Print Process Factors 44 3.6 Case Study: Hybrid Aqueous-UV 48 References 57 4 Photoinitiators 59 Kurt Dietliker and Jurgen Baro 4.1 Historical Background 59 4.2 Photoinitiators 60 References 111 5 UV Radiation Sources and UV Radiation Measurement 117Jurgen Baro and Kurt Dietliker 5.1 UV Radiation and Energy 117 5.2 UV Radiation Sources 118 5.3 UV Radiation Measurement 123 References 128 6 UV-Curable Inkjet Inks and Their Applications in Industrial Inkjet Printing, Including Low-Migration Inks for Food Packaging 129 Marc Graindourze 6.1 UV Inks for Industrial Applications 129 6.2 UV Curing Process and UV Inkjet Ink Types 130 6.3 UV Inkjet Ink Requirements 132 6.4 UV Inkjet Ink Compounds and Ink Formulations 134 6.5 UV Inkjet Ink Production 138 6.6 Application of UV Inks in Industrial Print Systems 139 6.7 Low-Migration Inkjet Inks for Migration-Sensitive Applications 142 References 148 7 Ceramic Inkjet Inks 151Miguel Angel Jovani Boix 7.1 Introduction 151 7.2 Ceramic Ink Characteristics 7.3 Ink Properties 154 7.4 Shelf Life and Storage 156 7.5 Printing 157 7.6 Safety Considerations 160 8 Aqueous Inks and Their Application Areas in Industrial Inkjet Printing and Desktop Printing 163Philip Double and John Stoffel 8.1 Introduction 163 8.2 Dye-Based Inks 167 8.3 Inks with Pigments as Colorants 172 8.4 Other Aqueous Inks 176 8.5 Summary and Outlook 176 References 176 9 Dye Sublimation Inkjet Inks and Applications 179Ming Xu 9.1 Overview 179 9.2 Introduction 179 9.3 Major Advantages of Sublimation Imaging 181 9.4 Sublimation Colorants in Digital Imaging 182 9.5 Ink, Transfer Media, and Substrate 184 9.6 Color Considerations 187 9.7 Major Engineering Aspects 188 9.8 Major Development Opportunities 191 9.9 Summary 193 References 193 10 A Full-System Approach to Formulation of Metal Nanoparticle Inks for Industrial Inkjet Printing 195Carsten Schauer and Alexander Roesch 10.1 Introduction Inks 195 10.2 Development and Manufacturing of Functional Particles and Inks 195 10.3 Characterization of Fluid Systems and Printed Patterns 200 10.4 Reliability Characterization 212 10.5 Summary 213 References 213 11 Metal Nanoparticle Conductive Inks for Industrial Inkjet Printing Applications 215Hiroshi Saito and Haruyuki Nakajo 11.1 Introduction 215 11.2 Results and Discussion 216 11.3 Conclusions 222 References 222 12 Organic Light-Emitting Diode (OLED) and Quantum Dot (QD) Inks and Application 225Alexander Lange and Armin Wedel 12.1 OLED Basics 225 12.2 Inkjet Printing of OLED Devices 225 12.3 QD Basics 233 12.3.1 Inkjet Printing of QLED Devices 235 12.3.2 Inkjet Printing of QDs on Paper 235 References 236 Part Three Inkjet Printhead Technology 239 13 Concepts and Strategies to Adapt Inkjet Printing to Industrial Application Requirements 241Tim Rosario 13.1 Introduction 241 13.2 Legacy Products 241 13.3 Establishing New Technologies 241 13.4 Q-Class Delivers New Technologies to Market 243 13.5 RediJet: An Innovative New Technology 244 13.6 StarFireTM SG1024/C: A Direct Response 245 13.7 StarFire SG1024/A: Built on Success 246 13.8 Samba: Embracing Printhead Technologies 246 13.9 Key Samba Technologies 247 13.10 Looking Forward 248 13.11 Printhead Offerings (Tables 13.1-13.3) 249 14 Konica Minolta's Inkjet Printhead Technology 253John Corrall 14.1 Early History 253 14.2 Strengths 267 14.3 Markets and Geography 278 14.4 Future Direction 280 15 Xaar's Inkjet Printing Technology and Applications 285Jurgen Brunahl, Angus Condie, Mark Crankshaw, Tony Cruz-Uribe, and Werner Zapka 15.1 Xaar Company Introduction 285 15.2 Bulk Technology 285 15.3 Three-Cycle Acoustic Firing 289 15.4 Hybrid Side Shooter Architecture: Xaar 1001 Family 295 15.5 Edge-Mounted Side Shooter Architecture: Xaar 501 Family 296 15.6 Ink Recirculation (TF) Technology 297 15.7 Print Bar System 300 15.8 MEMS Drop Ejectors with Thin Film Piezoelectric Actuators 301 15.9 New Inkjet Applications and Development 306 15.10 Summary 309 References 310 16 Hewlett Packard's Inkjet Printhead Technology 313Steven J. Simske 16.1 Fundamentals of Inkjet Printing 313 16.2 Evolution of the Number of Nozzles 319 16.3 Current/Future Improvements: Page-Wide Printing 320 16.4 Inkjetting for Other Processes 321 16.5 A Possible Future of Inkjet in Custom and Surface Manufacturing 322 16.6 Case Study: HP Page-Wide Array 326 References 331 17 Memjet's Inkjet Printhead Technology and Associated Printer Components 335Mike Puyot 17.1 A History of Innovation 335 17.2 The Memjet Printing System 335 17.3 The Technical History of Memjet 336 17.4 The Memjet Printhead 336 17.5 Manufacturing the Memjet Printhead 338 17.6 Designed for Success 339 17.7 Balancing Cost versus Performance 341 17.8 Memjet Inks 342 17.9 A Holistic Approach to Printing Systems 342 17.10 Memjet in the Marketplace 343 17.11 Future Innovations for Ink and Printheads 346 17.12 Continuing to Set the Standard 348 References 348 18 KODAK's Stream Inkjet Technology 351Michael Piatt, Douglas Bugner, James Chwalek, and James Katerberg 18.1 Introduction 351 18.2 Principle of Operation 351 18.3 MEMS Technology-Based Printheads 354 18.4 Scalable Technology 354 18.5 Image Quality 355 18.6 Ink Technology 357 18.7 Substrates 358 18.8 The Future of Stream Technology 359 References 359 Part Four Substrates 361 19 Paper and Paper-Based Substrates for Industrial Inkjet Printing 363Wolfgang A. Schmidt 19.1 Definition of Paper 363 19.2 Properties of Paper 364 19.3 Coated Paper, Coating Types, and Surface Properties 368 References 370 20 Polymeric Nonabsorbing Substrates for Industrial Inkjet Printing Applications 373Rita Hofmann 20.1 Materials: Chemical Composition, Manufacturing Process 373 20.2 Film Manufacturing 377 20.3 Material Properties: Chemical, Thermal, Mechanical, Optical, Eco-Environmental 380 References 389 21 Glass Substrates for Industrial Inkjet Printing Applications 391Lutz Parthier, Thomas Wiegel, Clemens Ottermann, and Fredrik Prince 21.1 Introduction: Glass a Universal Material 391 21.2 Glass Types and Main Characteristics 391 21.3 Manufacturing Process 392 21.4 Physical and Chemical Properties 393 21.5 Surface Treatments 397 21.6 Glass Material 401 21.7 Structuring 405 References 407 Part Five Metrology 409 22 Measurement of Complex Rheology and Jettability of Inkjet Inks 411Tri Tuladhar 22.1 Introduction 411 22.2 Ink Flow Behavior 413 22.3 Bulk and Dynamic Ink Properties 414 22.4 Complex Rheology Characterization Tools at Jetting Conditions 416 22.5 Selective Selection of Additives to Optimize Complex Rheology during Ink Formulations 423 22.6 Correlation of Complex Rheology with Jetting Behavior 425 22.7 Conclusions 428 References 429 23 Printhead Health in Industrial Inkjet Printing: In-Line and Off-Line Detection of Poor Drop Formation 431Herman Wijshoff 23.1 Introduction 431 23.2 Failure Origins 432 23.3 Sensing 435 23.4 Feedforward Control 441 References 442 24 Quantitative Assessment of Inkjet Reliability under Industrial Conditions: Measuring All Drops during Extended High-Duty Printing 445Ingo Reinhold and Tomas C erny 24.1 Summary 445 24.2 Idea and Experimental Setup 445 24.3 Theoretical Considerations 447 24.4 Analysis Algorithm 449 References 457 25 In-Line Resistance and Temperature Measurement of Conductive Inks 459J.P. Teunissen, R. Abbel, R. Hendriks, and P. Groen Reference 461 Part Six Data Flow 463 26 Data Handling in Industrial Inkjet Printing 465Steven J. Simske 26.1 The Extent of Data 465 26.2 Preparing for the Data 466 Reference 467 Volume 2 Part Seven Machine Integration 469 27 System Approach: An Integrator's Advice on a System Approach for Industrial Inkjet Implementations 471Werner Van de Wynckel 27.1 System Approach 471 27.2 The Demonstrator Fail 472 27.3 Automate the Right Process 472 27.4 Early Total Cost of Ownership 473 27.5 Chemical Compatibility 473 27.6 Pressures: Wanted and Unwanted 475 27.7 Temperatures Affects Not Just the Fluid 477 27.8 Ink Systems 478 27.9 Maintenance Systems 480 27.10 Motion Systems 481 27.11 Preprocesses 483 27.12 Postprocesses 484 27.13 Electronics and Software 485 27.14 Humans Are Part of the Total System 487 27.15 A Small Example: To Pin or Not to Pin 487 27.16 Be Not Afraid of the System But Use It 488 Reference 488 28 Functional Inkjet Platforms: Modular Integration of Industrial Production Processes 489Kai Keller and David Stuwe 28.1 Introduction 489 28.2 Role of the Integrator 490 28.3 Inkjet is Complex: There Is No "Best for Anything" 490 28.4 Important Aspects of Realizing an Inkjet Process 492 28.5 Platform Design 501 28.6 Complexity and Performance 505 Reference 505 Part Eight Pre- and Postprocesses 507 29 Surface Pretreatment for Wettability Adjustment 509Gerhard Liebel and Matthias Bess 29.1 Substrate Surface Condition Matters! 509 29.2 Surface Pretreatment Methods 512 29.3 Industrial Use of Surface Pretreatment 518 29.4 Choosing the Right Pretreatment Method 525 29.5 Shelf Life 527 29.6 Summary 528 30 UV LED Ink Curing: UV LED Technology and Solutions for Integration into Industrial Inkjet Printing 529Dirk Exner 30.1 What Is UV LED Curing? 529 30.2 UV LED Technology Components 529 30.3 Emission Spectrum 533 30.4 Power Specifications 535 30.5 Material Formulation 537 30.6 UV LED Benefits 537 30.7 Markets and Applications 538 30.8 Integration Considerations 540 30.9 Summary and Outlook 541 References 542 31 Electron-Beam Processing for Industrial Inkjet Printing: Cross-Linking and Curing 543Urs V. Lauppi 31.1 EB Processes 543 31.2 Advantages of EB-Processing 544 31.3 Differences between EB and UV Curing 545 31.4 Curing or Drying 545 31.5 Operating Parameters 547 31.6 The Classic EB Processor 550 31.7 The ebeam Lamp 550 31.8 EB for Inkjet Applications 553 31.9 Summary 555 Further Reading 556 32 Photonic Curing Enabling High-Speed Sintering of Metal Inkjet Inks on Temperature-Sensitive Substrates 557Vahid Akhavan, Kurt Schroder, and Stan Farnsworth 32.1 Photonic Curing of Inkjet-Printed Films 557 32.2 Technology Behind Photonic Curing 558 32.3 Inkjet Printing Combined with Photonic Curing 561 32.4 Summary and Conclusions 564 References 565 33 Oven Drying of Inkjet-Printed Functional Fluids on Industrial Scale 567Gerard Kaper and Ronald de Graaf 33.1 Drying Process: How to Open the Black Box 567 33.2 Convective Drying Oven 567 33.3 Convective Drying Process 569 33.4 Oven Temperatures 571 33.5 Air Flow Speed 572 33.6 Web Temperature 573 33.7 Lower Explosion Level (LEL) 574 33.8 Condensation 574 33.9 Contamination Control 575 33.10 Conclusion 578 Part Nine Printing Strategies 579 34 Turning Industrial Application Requirements into Real Solutions 581Tim Rosario 34.1 Application Development 581 34.2 Productivity 582 34.3 Single-Pass Printing 583 34.4 Imaging Models 589 34.5 High Standoff Printing 591 34.6 Summary 596 References 597 Part Ten Application Development 599 35 Inkjet Printing for Printed Electronics 601J. Pit Teunissen, R. Abbel, T. Eggenhuizen, E. Rubingh, M. Coenen, H. Gorter, and P. Groen 35.1 Technology 601 35.2 Application Examples 605 35.3 Conclusions 614 References 615 36 Inkjet-Printed Metal Lines and Sensors on 2D and 3D Plastic Substrates 617Polzinger Bernhard, Keck Jurgen, Eberhardt Wolfgang, and Zimmermann Andre 36.1 Introduction 617 36.2 Inkjet Printing of Metal Lines on Injection-Molded Substrates 618 36.3 Electrical Connection of Printed Metal Lines 620 36.4 Inkjet Printing of Metal Lines on 3D Surfaces 622 36.5 Sensors on Injection-Molded Thermoplastic Substrates 624 36.6 Challenges for Commercialization 631 36.7 Summary 632 36.8 About Hahn-Schickard 632 References 632 37 Inkjet and Laser Hybrid Processing: An Enabling Technology for Reliable Production of Fine Interconnects in Large-Area Electronics 635Adam Brunton and Mickey Crozier 37.1 M-Solv 635 37.2 Introduction 635 37.3 Hybrid Process Examples 636 37.4 Conclusion 645 References 646 38 Industrial 3D Inkjet Printing/Additive Manufacturing 649Neil Hopkinson and Patrick J. Smith 38.1 Overview of Additive Manufacturing 649 38.2 Inkjet as a Commercially Attractive Enabler in Industrial 3D Printing/ Additive Manufacturing 649 38.3 Inkjet Printing and Reaction 651 38.4 Inkjet Printing to Enable Selective Sintering 654 38.5 Future Outlook for Inkjet in Industrial 3D Printing/Additive Manufacturing 659 References 659 39 Industrial Applications of 3D Inkjet Printing in Life Sciences 661James W. Stasiak 39.1 Introduction 661 39.2 Inkjet Printhead Technology 662 39.3 Printing Functional Materials 664 39.4 Inkjet-Based Bioprinting 666 39.5 Commercial Inkjet-Based Bioprinting Technologies 669 39.6 Inkjet-Based Drug Discovery 674 39.7 Summary and Outlook 677 References 678 Part Eleven Successful Implementations and Case Studies 681 40 Inkjet Technology within the Label Converting Market 683Carl Smith 40.1 Inkjet Printing of Labels 683 40.2 Label Functionality 684 40.3 Not Just a Print Process, but a Manufacturing Process 685 40.4 Converting Processes 689 40.5 The Advantage of Digital Hybrid 697 40.6 Models of Converting Using Inkjet 702 40.7 The Inkjet Advantage 707 40.8 Market Sectors 708 40.9 Trends in the Industry 708 40.10 Creating a Successful Integration 714 40.11 Example of Commercially Available Inkjet Label Press - Graphium 720 Further Reading 722 41 Case Study: Digital Label Converting FFEI Ltd - Graphium 723Carl Smith 41.1 Graphium Digital Hybrid Label Press 723 41.2 Productivity 723 41.3 Reliability 725 41.4 Easing the Production of Complex Label Designs 726 41.5 Print Quality 727 41.6 Managing a Hybrid Production System 727 41.7 Intelligent Layout 728 42 Case Study Gallus Labelfire: Guiding Question to Choose a Hybrid Inline Label Converting System 731Martin Leonhard 42.1 Summary 736 43 Cylindrical Packaging Decoration: A Breakthrough in Inkjet Technology 737John Corall 43.1 Introduction 737 43.2 Background to the Client 737 43.3 Background to IIJ and Konica Minolta Ink Jet Division 738 43.4 The Link with Martinenghi 738 43.5 Ink and UV 741 43.6 Projects and Delivering 742 43.7 Realization of a Dream 745 44 Industrial Inkjet Printing in Decorative Web Print Applications 747Patrik Lutz 44.1 Introduction 747 44.2 Technical Description of Decor Printing with Inkjet Printing 748 44.3 Applications 756 44.4 Example of an Inkjet-Based Machine for Decor Printing 757 References 759 45 Case Study at TecnoFerrari: Design of a Single-Pass Inkjet Printer for Ceramic Tile Decoration - From Machine Concept to a Complete Solution 761Alberto Annovi 45.1 Ceramic Tiles Decoration Requirements 761 45.2 Design of a Single-Pass Inkjet Printer for Ceramic Tile Decoration 772 45.3 Roadmap for Next Future Tile Inkjet Printing 781 Bibliography 785 46 Concepts for "Direct-to-Shape" Inkjet Printing onto Curved Surfaces 787Debbie Thorp and Nick Geddes 46.1 Introduction 787 47 Case Study at KHS: Digital Decoration of Plastic Bottles - From Machine Concept to a Complete Solution 799Martin Schach and Katrin Preckel 47.1 Introduction 799 47.2 Machine Concept 802 47.3 Ink 811 47.4 Customers Requirements, Software, and User Concept 814 47.5 Industry 4.0 and Direct Print 815 48 Hymmen Digital Decor Printing: Empowering the Laminate Industry 817Aliasgar Eranpurwala 48.1 Introduction 817 48.2 The Laminate Flooring Industry 817 48.3 Why the Shift to Digital Printing? 820 48.4 Hymmen's Approach: The JUPITER Digital Printing Line 821 48.5 Technical Challenges 825 48.6 Case Study 1: Roll to Roll JUPITER JPT-W-840 827 48.7 Case Study 2: Board Printing JUPITER JPT-C-2100 828 48.8 Key Features 830 48.9 Outlook: Improvements Ahead 831 49 High-Speed Inkjet Application in Newspaper Printing 833Peter Schulmeister 49.1 Introduction 833 49.2 Applications and Business Models 833 49.3 Newspaper Printing 836 49.4 Requirements for Inline Digital Printing in Newspapers 840 49.5 Inkjet Print Technologies 841 49.6 The Manroland Web Systems Product Inkjet Integration 842 49.7 Print Quality Optimization 848 50 Inkjet for Nanoimprint Lithography 851Whitney Longsine, Matt C. Traub, and Van N. Truskett 50.1 Introduction 851 50.2 Nanoimprint Lithography Process 853 50.3 Inkjet System Design Considerations 854 50.4 J-FIL Applications in Semiconductors 862 50.5 Looking Forward 864 References 867 Glossary 869 Index 877
責任: edited by Werner Zapka.

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