L'Oréal (Clichy, France) recently announced that La Roche-Posay My Skin Track UV—the first battery-free wearable electronic to measure UV exposure—is now available through Apple. This marks the first time My Skin Track UV, which was developed by L'Oréal’s Technology Incubator and unveiled at the 2018 Consumer Electronics Show, will be available to consumers in the US. With a precise sensor that measures individual UV levels and a companion app that tracks exposure to pollution, pollen, and humidity, the launch of My Skin Track UV allows users to make more informed choices when it comes to their skin.
Whether it is sensors, lights or displays: More and more electronic components in the automotive sector are being printed. And there are no limits to the design. From 19 to 21 March 2019, LOPEC in Munich will provide information about new developments and trends on the market for printed electronics. One focus of the international exhibition and the accompanying conference will be on applications in the automotive industry.
As part of its efforts to forge powerful collaborations with leaders in their respective industries, Liquid X Printed Metals (Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) has announced a collaboration effort with Bonbouton to build temperature and pressure sensors directly on textiles using additive manufacturing techniques.