Roll-to-roll manufacturing of low cost diagnostics: examples of optical and microfluidic structures

Research output: Contribution to conferenceConference articleScientific

Abstract

Traditionally, the primary function of printing has been the delivery of data and information for visual inspection and further interpretation by humans or machines. The advantage of printing is that it enables cost efficient mass manufacturing of electronics and other functionalities on large and flexible substrates like plastic, paper and fabrics. New printable functional materials, print production processes and reading mechanisms are expanding the role and function of printing toward printed intelligence. This is the opportunity gap between traditional paper, packaging and printing industry products and ICT/electronics industry products and can be realised for example as disposable sensors, simple 'electronic' components and circuits, large area functional paper like intelligent products, smart packages, etc.Ageing population in Europe will increasingly burden the health care system, e.g. chronic diseases are becoming more and more common and are influencing the quality of life of rapidly increasing number of people. New solutions for low cost and distributed biomolecular recognition measurements are required to reduce the number of costly laboratory tests, hospital controls and idle visits to general practices.Recent developments of hot embossed microfluidics and optics, has made it possible to fabricate functional components by roll-to-roll techniques. In this presentation, we show our current achievements for manufacturing low cost immunosensors for point-of-care and home care applications through examples of microfluidic and optical structures.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 2008
MoE publication typeNot Eligible
EventGOSPEL Workshop on Plastic Chemical Sensors - Dresden, Germany
Duration: 9 Apr 200810 Apr 2008

Workshop

WorkshopGOSPEL Workshop on Plastic Chemical Sensors
CountryGermany
CityDresden
Period9/04/0810/04/08

Fingerprint

Microfluidics
Printing
Costs
Immunosensors
Functional materials
Electronics industry
Health care
Optics
Packaging
Electronic equipment
Aging of materials
Inspection
Plastics
Networks (circuits)
Sensors
Substrates
Industry

Cite this

Känsäkoski, M., Liebert, R., Huttunen, O-H., Hiitola-Keinänen, J., Uusitalo, S., Hakalahti, L., ... Kopola, H. (2008). Roll-to-roll manufacturing of low cost diagnostics: examples of optical and microfluidic structures. Paper presented at GOSPEL Workshop on Plastic Chemical Sensors, Dresden, Germany.
@conference{30aa9778ed00483f881902ba58cdaacf,
title = "Roll-to-roll manufacturing of low cost diagnostics: examples of optical and microfluidic structures",
abstract = "Traditionally, the primary function of printing has been the delivery of data and information for visual inspection and further interpretation by humans or machines. The advantage of printing is that it enables cost efficient mass manufacturing of electronics and other functionalities on large and flexible substrates like plastic, paper and fabrics. New printable functional materials, print production processes and reading mechanisms are expanding the role and function of printing toward printed intelligence. This is the opportunity gap between traditional paper, packaging and printing industry products and ICT/electronics industry products and can be realised for example as disposable sensors, simple 'electronic' components and circuits, large area functional paper like intelligent products, smart packages, etc.Ageing population in Europe will increasingly burden the health care system, e.g. chronic diseases are becoming more and more common and are influencing the quality of life of rapidly increasing number of people. New solutions for low cost and distributed biomolecular recognition measurements are required to reduce the number of costly laboratory tests, hospital controls and idle visits to general practices.Recent developments of hot embossed microfluidics and optics, has made it possible to fabricate functional components by roll-to-roll techniques. In this presentation, we show our current achievements for manufacturing low cost immunosensors for point-of-care and home care applications through examples of microfluidic and optical structures.",
author = "Markku K{\"a}ns{\"a}koski and Ralph Liebert and Olli-Heikki Huttunen and Johanna Hiitola-Kein{\"a}nen and Sanna Uusitalo and Leena Hakalahti and Marika Kurkinen and Liisa Kivim{\"a}ki and Jukka Hast and Terho Kololuoma and Arto Maaninen and Harri Kopola",
year = "2008",
language = "English",
note = "GOSPEL Workshop on Plastic Chemical Sensors ; Conference date: 09-04-2008 Through 10-04-2008",

}

Känsäkoski, M, Liebert, R, Huttunen, O-H, Hiitola-Keinänen, J, Uusitalo, S, Hakalahti, L, Kurkinen, M, Kivimäki, L, Hast, J, Kololuoma, T, Maaninen, A & Kopola, H 2008, 'Roll-to-roll manufacturing of low cost diagnostics: examples of optical and microfluidic structures' Paper presented at GOSPEL Workshop on Plastic Chemical Sensors, Dresden, Germany, 9/04/08 - 10/04/08, .

Roll-to-roll manufacturing of low cost diagnostics: examples of optical and microfluidic structures. / Känsäkoski, Markku; Liebert, Ralph; Huttunen, Olli-Heikki; Hiitola-Keinänen, Johanna; Uusitalo, Sanna; Hakalahti, Leena; Kurkinen, Marika; Kivimäki, Liisa; Hast, Jukka; Kololuoma, Terho; Maaninen, Arto; Kopola, Harri.

2008. Paper presented at GOSPEL Workshop on Plastic Chemical Sensors, Dresden, Germany.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceConference articleScientific

TY - CONF

T1 - Roll-to-roll manufacturing of low cost diagnostics: examples of optical and microfluidic structures

AU - Känsäkoski, Markku

AU - Liebert, Ralph

AU - Huttunen, Olli-Heikki

AU - Hiitola-Keinänen, Johanna

AU - Uusitalo, Sanna

AU - Hakalahti, Leena

AU - Kurkinen, Marika

AU - Kivimäki, Liisa

AU - Hast, Jukka

AU - Kololuoma, Terho

AU - Maaninen, Arto

AU - Kopola, Harri

PY - 2008

Y1 - 2008

N2 - Traditionally, the primary function of printing has been the delivery of data and information for visual inspection and further interpretation by humans or machines. The advantage of printing is that it enables cost efficient mass manufacturing of electronics and other functionalities on large and flexible substrates like plastic, paper and fabrics. New printable functional materials, print production processes and reading mechanisms are expanding the role and function of printing toward printed intelligence. This is the opportunity gap between traditional paper, packaging and printing industry products and ICT/electronics industry products and can be realised for example as disposable sensors, simple 'electronic' components and circuits, large area functional paper like intelligent products, smart packages, etc.Ageing population in Europe will increasingly burden the health care system, e.g. chronic diseases are becoming more and more common and are influencing the quality of life of rapidly increasing number of people. New solutions for low cost and distributed biomolecular recognition measurements are required to reduce the number of costly laboratory tests, hospital controls and idle visits to general practices.Recent developments of hot embossed microfluidics and optics, has made it possible to fabricate functional components by roll-to-roll techniques. In this presentation, we show our current achievements for manufacturing low cost immunosensors for point-of-care and home care applications through examples of microfluidic and optical structures.

AB - Traditionally, the primary function of printing has been the delivery of data and information for visual inspection and further interpretation by humans or machines. The advantage of printing is that it enables cost efficient mass manufacturing of electronics and other functionalities on large and flexible substrates like plastic, paper and fabrics. New printable functional materials, print production processes and reading mechanisms are expanding the role and function of printing toward printed intelligence. This is the opportunity gap between traditional paper, packaging and printing industry products and ICT/electronics industry products and can be realised for example as disposable sensors, simple 'electronic' components and circuits, large area functional paper like intelligent products, smart packages, etc.Ageing population in Europe will increasingly burden the health care system, e.g. chronic diseases are becoming more and more common and are influencing the quality of life of rapidly increasing number of people. New solutions for low cost and distributed biomolecular recognition measurements are required to reduce the number of costly laboratory tests, hospital controls and idle visits to general practices.Recent developments of hot embossed microfluidics and optics, has made it possible to fabricate functional components by roll-to-roll techniques. In this presentation, we show our current achievements for manufacturing low cost immunosensors for point-of-care and home care applications through examples of microfluidic and optical structures.

M3 - Conference article

ER -

Känsäkoski M, Liebert R, Huttunen O-H, Hiitola-Keinänen J, Uusitalo S, Hakalahti L et al. Roll-to-roll manufacturing of low cost diagnostics: examples of optical and microfluidic structures. 2008. Paper presented at GOSPEL Workshop on Plastic Chemical Sensors, Dresden, Germany.