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Foundational Nanowire Technology Patent Issued to University of Washington, Licensed Exclusively to Cambrios

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SNW is a key driver for touch sensors in foldable consumer electronics and super-large form factor interactive displays. Individual silver nanowires are first grown through chemical synthesis, then formulated into a liquid suspension for coating onto a flexible film to give the film conductive properties while maintaining high transparency. The University of Washington’s pioneering research into synthesis techniques for high-quality, mass-producible nanowires in the early 2000’s, resulted in multiple patent filings.

The United States Patent Office has issued a patent to University of Washington, U.S. Patent Number 10,384,936, which covers polyol synthesis, a commercially viable method capable of mass-production of metal nanowires and other nanostructures at high yield.

Cambrios is known throughout the industry for its significant patent portfolio and respect for intellectual property, and has been the exclusive licensee of U.S. Patent Number 10,384,936.

“We believe that the ‘936 patent is the strongest, earliest, and most encompassing patent covering the polyol synthesis process for producing silver nanowires and other nanostructures of commercial relevance, and we are pleased to be the exclusive licensee for this groundbreaking invention.  Since the beginning, Cambrios has been defined by its commitment to respecting the intellectual property rights of others. Our long partnership with the University of Washington continues to bear fruit, and there is more to come,” said Dr. Michael Spaid, Chief Technology Officer at Cambrios.

CoMotion is UW’s collaborative innovation hub dedicated to expanding the economic and societal impact of the UW community and beyond. By developing and connecting to local and global innovation ecosystems, CoMotion guides and partners with faculty, researchers, students, and entrepreneurs on their path to market, and helps them amplify the impact of their ideas.

Media Inquiries:
Neal Leavitt
Leavitt Communications
neal@leavcom.com
(760) 639-2900

 

SOURCE Cambrios Film Solutions



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Global Graphite Electrodes Sales Market Size 2019 To 2025 – Kentucky Reports

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Graphite Electrodes Sales Market Research Report is a professional and in-depth analysis of key business trends and covers the present scenario and growth prospects of the Global Graphite Electrodes Sales in the Market for 2019-2025. This report provides a unique tool for evaluating the Market, highlighting opportunities, and supporting strategic and tactical decision-making.

The global Graphite Electrodes Sales market is exhaustively researched and analyzed in the report to help market players to improve their business tactics and ensure long-term success. The authors of the report have used easy-to-understand language and uncomplicated statistical images but provided thorough information and detailed data on the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market. The report equips players with useful information and suggests result-oriented ideas to gain a competitive edge in the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market. It shows how different players are competing in the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market and discusses about strategies they are using to distinguish themselves from other participants.

Request Sample: https://www.ricercaalfa.com/page/request-sample/57196/Graphite-Electrodes-Sales-Market.html

Market Competition:

The competitive landscape of the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market is broadly studied in the report with large focus on recent developments, future plans of top players, and key growth strategies adopted by them. The analysts authoring the report have profiled almost every major player of the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market and thrown light on their crucial business aspects such as production, areas of operation, and product portfolio. All companies analyzed in the report are studied on the basis of vital factors such as market share, market growth, company size, production volume, revenue, and earnings.

The report also includes a discussion of the key vendors operating in this market. Some of the leading players in the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market are:

UCT Electrodes
Hitech Graphite
Haidan Yongtong Taisu
Hengyun Graphite Materials

On the basis of type, the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market is segmented into:

Graphite in Chunks
Graphite Electrode in Pieces

Based on application, the Graphite Electrodes Sales market is segmented into:

Steelmaking Industry
Metallurgical Industry
Chemical Industry
Others

Geographically, the global Graphite Electrodes Sales market is segmented into North America, Asia Pacific, Europe, Middle East & Africa and South America. This report forecasts revenue growth at a global, regional & country level, and provides an analysis of the market trends in each of the sub-segments from 2019 to 2025.
– North America (U.S., Canada, Mexico, etc.)
– Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, India, Korea, Australia, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, etc.)
– Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia, Spain, etc.)
– Middle East & Africa (Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Iran, Egypt, Nigeria, UAE, Israel, South Africa, etc.)
– South America (Brazil, Argentina, Colombia, Chile, Venezuela, Peru, etc.)

Objective of the study:
– To analyze and forecast the market size of global Graphite Electrodes Sales market.
– To classify and forecast global Graphite Electrodes Sales market based on product type, application and region.
– To identify drivers and challenges for global Graphite Electrodes Sales market.
– To examine competitive developments such as expansions, mergers & acquisitions, etc., in global Graphite Electrodes Sales market.
– To conduct pricing analysis for global Graphite Electrodes Sales market.
– To identify and analyze the profile of leading players operating in global Graphite Electrodes Sales market.

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The report is useful in providing answers to several critical questions that are important for the industry stakeholders such as manufacturers and partners, end users, etc., besides allowing them in strategizing investments and capitalizing on market opportunities. Key target audience are:
– Manufacturers of Graphite Electrodes Sales
– Raw material suppliers
– Market research and consulting firms
– Government bodies such as regulating authorities and policy makers
– Organizations, forums and alliances related to Graphite Electrodes Sales

The information contained in this report is based upon both primary and secondary sources. Primary research included interviews with Graphite Electrodes Sales suppliers and industry experts. Secondary research included an exhaustive search of relevant publications like company annual reports, financial reports, and proprietary databases.

Important Take-Away:

  • Commercial Trends, Industry Development, Challenges, Forecast and Strategies to 2025
  • Prospects and Growth Trends Highlighted until 2025
  • Qualitative Insights, Key Enhancement, Share Forecast to 2025
  • Principles and Competitive Landscape Outlook, 2020 to 2025
  • Advanced Technology, Future Opportunities

Table Of Content

1 Report Overview
1.1 Definition and Specification
1.2 Report Overview
1.2.1 Manufacturers Overview
1.2.2 Regions Overview
1.2.3 Type Overview
1.2.4 Application Overview
1.3 Industrial Chain
1.3.1 Graphite Electrodes Overall Industrial Chain
1.3.2 Upstream
1.3.3 Downstream
1.4 Industry Situation
1.4.1 Industrial Policy
1.4.2 Product Preference
1.4.3 Economic/Political Environment
1.5 SWOT Analysis
2 Market Analysis by Types
2.1 Overall Market Performance(Volume)
2.1.1 Graphite in Chunks
2.1.2 Graphite Electrode in Pieces
2.2 Overall Market Performance(Value)
2.2.1 Graphite in Chunks
2.2.2 Graphite Electrode in Pieces
3 Product Application Market
3.1 Overall Market Performance (Volume)
3.1.1 Steelmaking Industry
3.1.2 Metallurgical Industry
3.1.3 Chemical Industry
3.1.4 Others
4 Manufacturers Profiles/Analysis
4.1 UCT Electrodes
4.1.1 UCT Electrodes Profiles
4.1.2 UCT Electrodes Product Information
4.1.3 UCT Electrodes Graphite Electrodes Business Performance
4.1.4 UCT Electrodes Graphite Electrodes Business Development and Market Status
4.2 Hitech Graphite
4.2.1 Hitech Graphite Profiles
4.2.2 Hitech Graphite Product Information
4.2.3 Hitech Graphite Graphite Electrodes Business Performance
4.2.4 Hitech Graphite Graphite Electrodes Business Development and Market Status
4.3 Haidan Yongtong Taisu
4.3.1 Haidan Yongtong Taisu Profiles
4.3.2 Haidan Yongtong Taisu Product Information
4.3.3 Haidan Yongtong Taisu Graphite Electrodes Business Performance
4.3.4 Haidan Yongtong Taisu Graphite Electrodes Business Development and Market Status
4.4 Hengyun Graphite Materials
4.4.1 Hengyun Graphite Materials Profiles
4.4.2 Hengyun Graphite Materials Product Information
4.4.3 Hengyun Graphite Materials Graphite Electrodes Business Performance
4.4.4 Hengyun Graphite Materials Graphite Electrodes Business Development and Market Status
5 Market Performance for Manufacturers
5.1 Global Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Market Share by Manufacturers 2014-2019
5.2 Global Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Market Share by Manufacturers 2014-2019
5.3 Global Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
5.4 Global Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
5.5 Market Concentration
6 Regions Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.1 China Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.1.1 China Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.1.2 China Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.1.3 China Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.1.4 China Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.1.5 Market Concentration
6.2 USA Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.2.1 USA Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.2.2 USA Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.2.3 USA Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.2.4 USA Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.2.5 Market Concentration
6.3 Europe Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.3.1 Europe Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.3.2 Europe Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.3.3 Europe Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.3.4 Europe Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.3.5 Market Concentration
6.4 Japan Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.4.1 Japan Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.4.2 Japan Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.4.3 Japan Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.4.4 Japan Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.4.5 Market Concentration
6.5 Korea Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.5.1 Korea Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.5.2 Korea Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.5.3 Korea Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.5.4 Korea Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.5.5 Market Concentration
6.6 India Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.6.1 India Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.6.2 India Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.6.3 India Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.6.4 India Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.6.5 Market Concentration
6.7 Southeast Asia Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.7.1 Southeast Asia Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.7.2 Southeast Asia Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.7.3 Southeast Asia Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.7.4 Southeast Asia Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.7.5 Market Concentration
6.8 South America Market Performance for Manufacturers
6.8.1 South America Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.8.2 South America Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Share of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.8.3 South America Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.8.4 South America Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin of Manufacturers 2014-2019
6.8.5 Market Concentration
7 Global Graphite Electrodes Market Performance (Sales Point)
7.1 Global Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Market Share by Regions 2014-2019
7.2 Global Graphite Electrodes Revenue (M USD) and Market Share by Regions 2014-2019
7.3 Global Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) by Regions 2014-2019
7.4 Global Graphite Electrodes Gross Margin by Regions 2014-2019
8 Development Trend for Regions (Sales Point)
8.1 Global Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
8.2 China Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
8.3 USA Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate2014-2019
8.4 Europe Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
8.5 Japan Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
8.6 Korea Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
8.7 India Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
8.8 Southeast Asia Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
8.8 Southeast Asia Graphite Electrodes Sales and Growth, Sales Value and Growth Rate 2014-2019
9 Upstream Source, Technology and Cost
9.1 Upstream Source
9.2 Technology
9.3 Cost
10 Channel Analysis
10.1 Market Channel
10.2 Distributors
11 Consumer Analysis
11.1 Steelmaking Industry Industry
11.2 Metallurgical Industry Industry
11.3 Chemical Industry Industry
11.4 Others Industry
12 Market Forecast 2020-2025
12.1 Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD), Market Share and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.1 Global Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Market Share by Regions 2020-2025
12.1.2 Global Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.3 China Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.4 USA Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.5 Europe Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.6 Japan Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.7 Korea Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.8 India Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.9 Southeast Asia Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.1.10 South America Graphite Electrodes Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) and Growth Rate 2020-2025
12.2 Sales (K Units), Revenue (M USD) Forecast by Types 2020-2025
12.2.1 Overall Market Performance
12.2.2 Graphite in Chunks
12.2.3 Graphite Electrode in Pieces
12.3 Sales (K Units) Forecast by Application 2020-2025
12.3.1 Overall Market Performance
12.3.2 Steelmaking Industry
12.3.3 Metallurgical Industry
12.3.4 Chemical Industry
12.3.5 Others
12.4 Price (USD/Unit) and Gross Profit
12.4.1 Global Graphite Electrodes Price (USD/Unit) Trend 2020-2025
12.4.2 Global Graphite Electrodes Gross Profit Trend 2020-2025
13 Conclusion

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Google search ecosystem partners are ‘impaired,’ says Palihapitiya

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Chamath Palihapitiya

Olivia Michael | CNBC

The longer Google takes to find its next big business amid an expected slowdown in its core ad business, the more ecosystem players are at risk, says Social Capital CEO Chamath Palihapitiya.

Speaking at The Phocuswright Conference this week, Palihapitiya said that while he “loves” Google and its stock as an investor, he warned that time is running out for companies who have become reliant on it.

“The longer it takes for Google to find a second act, the more you’re f—-d,” he said about those companies, adding that investor patience will wane. “If you are in the business of being a parasite on top of Google, your medium-term and long-term prospects are terrible, you’re an impaired company, you don’t know it,” he added. The only way to win, he argued, is to offer unique value; many companies have done the opposite, becoming more like their competitors and relying on Google to drive volume. That’s a recipe for disaster.

“This is accurate,” tweeted fellow venture capitalist Bill Gurley, of Benchmark, Thursday evening.

The comments come as Google’s parent company, Alphabet, is preparing for a slowdown in its core digital advertising business. The company showed slowing ad revenue in its first quarter of 2019, and a decline in profit from the previous year in the third quarter.

Palihapitiya pointed to the travel industry, calling Google’s travel efforts a “canary in a coal mine” and citing both Expedia and TripAdvisor. “At the core of it is the decision that they will capture the overwhelming majority of profit in the travel sector,” he said about Google.

Shares of Expedia and TripAdvisor both reached new year-to-date lows this month, after both companies blamed Google for favoring its own search results.

Altimeter Capital CEO Brad Gerstner, who was interviewing Palihapitiya, chimed in on the conversation.

“TripAdvisor, who is one of the biggest free riders in Google — free search — is now the one who’s lost the most equity value as Google harvest free search into paid search.”

Google did not immediately return a request for comment.

The exchange comes around the 6:30 mark in this video.

Now watch: How Gmail beat Yahoo and Hotmail



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The ant-bite video that changed my approach to science communication

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A group of trap-jaw worker ants surround their queen. The speed with which ants of this genus (Odontomachus) snap shut their mandibles is faster than just about any other recorded animal movement.

Nine months ago, in my research laboratory at the North Carolina Museum of Natural Science, in Raleigh, I filmed myself being bitten by an ant. It wasn’t a bite from an ordinary, everyday ant. It was my main study organism, a trap-jaw ant of the genus Odontomachus, with jaws that snap shut faster than almost any other recorded animal movement. It’s so fast that visualizing it requires filming at a minimum of 60,000 frames per second. When I show high-speed videos of these ants, and talk about them, inevitably I’m met with the question: “Would it hurt if they snapped against you?” That’s a question that was answered almost immediately for me when I started working with them eight years ago: no. They’d snap their tiny jaws at my hands and bounce off, nearly unnoticed, while I scavenged through excavated nest soil in the field or cleaned their nest boxes in the lab.

But that question inspired me to expand my approach to communicating science. Until then, I had focused on imparting the ends of my scientific pursuits — the research results — but had overlooked opportunities to get across the fundamental, and often more exciting, aspects of my research: the initial experiences and observations. I realized that I had more research stories to tell, beyond just the final results. So, I switched on my high-speed camera and stuck my finger in front of a trap-jaw ant.

Snapping the snap

The four-and-a-half-minute video shows, in super-slow motion and in close-up, macro detail, a trap-jaw ant snapping against the tip of my finger. The force of the strike deflects off my unharmed finger back to the ant, sending her flying off the platform she was standing on. It’s a shot that no one had filmed before, to my knowledge, contextualizing the snap of these ants on a human scale.

The remainder of the video is me in the lab adding a “how” and “why” narrative to the footage. It’s not a video presenting a scientific result: it’s a video about what it’s like to experience and observe these ants as a researcher. I uploaded it to my lab’s YouTube channel and, to my surprise, a production company making a show for the US television channel Animal Planet saw it and asked to license the story. The full video will be shown on the channel’s How Do Animals Do That? programme. The licensing fee that came to my lab funded a summer resident assistant’s stipend for a graduate student.

Before all this happened, I assumed that the value of a researcher’s science-communication output depended on published research findings — not on personal experiences. Its value was not monetary; rather, it was assessed by the impact of its results, the level of press exposure, or the extent to which it generated excitement and appreciation for science. Most of my output had been videos summarizing articles that I and a few colleagues had published in scientific journals. I’d attach these to an institutional press release — and if mass-media outlets picked up the release and associated media, I’d have an opportunity to communicate my work to a broad audience.

Tip of the iceberg

These products worked, and I did find a lot of value in communicating research in this way (I wrote a column about this process last year). But it was a struggle to release more than two or three videos a year, because they were dependent on research projects progressing through peer review and on to publication. I was communicating the peer-reviewed tip of a scientific iceberg. The rest of my work, some of the most interesting parts, remained untold and hidden from view.

At its core, my job as a research scientist is to try to see and interpret the world in a way that has not been attempted before. As a behavioural ecologist, I begin most of my research projects by trying to make and document an original observation about the life of an organism. But many of my observations end up never being documented in my peer-reviewed manuscripts. They might, for example, raise questions well beyond my area of expertise; or it could be (especially with observations that I was lucky to make) that trying to replicate them in a scientific study is just too time-consuming or costly. But I am starting to realize that none of those reasons prevents me from turning those observations into interesting stories that can drive public interest in science, and that have value beyond the rather narrow world of academic behavioural ecology.

Take my recent research experience with ant stingers. We know little about the mechanics of an ant sting. For instance, no one has ever filmed how venom is delivered out of the stinger. So, I spent a week perfecting camera techniques to gather slow-motion video of these microscopic bits of ant anatomy in action. What I recorded were the first detailed videos of venom being pumped from the stinger. From this footage, I could assess what was and wasn’t measurable, and what expertise I’d need from a collaborator to move this project forwards. Beyond that, however, this bit of observational science was a fascinating story that I had to share.

Stinger zinger

I put together, edited and uploaded a three-and-a-half-minute video showing the footage and explaining why I thought it was original and interesting. When it debuted, I also published a short Twitter thread summarizing the video and providing some excerpts. The thread went viral, trending on the site’s news feed and gathering more than two million impressions on the platform. That week, I spoke about the footage on two local news broadcasts; and several mass-media news outlets, including Science, published articles embedding video of the stinger footage that I had just captured. On YouTube, the footage garnered more than 250,000 views, and messages appeared in my inbox from people who had seen the footage and wanted to work with me.

I’m not sure if these initial ant-stinger observations will eventually produce a peer-reviewed, published piece of science. I hope they do, but it wouldn’t be unusual if this project failed to progress to that stage. What I do know is that expanding my science-communication efforts to pass on more than just the end products of my scholarly work has added a lot of value to what I produce as a scientist.

This is an article from the Nature Careers Community, a place for Nature readers to share their professional experiences and advice. Guest posts are encouraged. You can get in touch with the editor at naturecareerseditor@nature.com.





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