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New approaches for adding value to paper and other substrates

Vanderhoek, N., Clark, N., Loffler, S.M., Raverty, W. and Hilder, M. 2008, New approaches for adding value to paper and other substrates, in APPITA 2008 : Proceedings of the 62nd Australasian Pulp and Paper Industry Technical Association Annual Conference and Exhibition, Appita Inc, Rotorua, New Zealand, pp. 233-240.

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Title New approaches for adding value to paper and other substrates
Author(s) Vanderhoek, N.
Clark, N.
Loffler, S.M.
Raverty, W.
Hilder, M.
Conference name Australasian Pulp and Paper Industry Technical Association. Conference and Exhibition (62nd : 2008 : Rotorua, New Zealand.)
Conference location Rotorua, New Zealand
Conference dates 20-23 Apr. 2008
Title of proceedings APPITA 2008 : Proceedings of the 62nd Australasian Pulp and Paper Industry Technical Association Annual Conference and Exhibition
Editor(s) [Unknown]
Publication date 2008
Conference series Australasian Pulp and Paper Industry Technical Association Conference and Exhibition
Start page 233
End page 240
Total pages 8
Publisher Appita Inc
Place of publication Rotorua, New Zealand
Keyword(s) substrates
paper
Summary This paper describes research into three different but interrelated technologies that can add value to commodity printing substrates by taking advantage of developments in synthetic chemistry, materials science and plasma physics. These investigations have been conducted in a Cooperative Research Centre (CRC) in Australia, called CRC Smartprint. Research into ink receptive coatings based on pigments possessing a positive surface charge has led to coatings that display improved resolution and colour saturation compared with silica based formulations. Although silica exhibits a high level of liquid absorption, it has relatively poor affinity for dye molecules contained in ink-jet ink. The second development involves the use of plasma enhanced chemical vapour deposition at atmospheric pressure to change surface functionality with particular emphasis on absorptive and printing properties. Thirdly, the development of a prototype labelling system based on the application of electrochromic conductive polymer to a flexible substrate that responds to electrical stimuli is discussed. Taken together, these three developments illustrate how both impact and non-impact printing technologies can be judiciously used to apply not only improved visual imagery to paper and paperboard, but also have the potential to enable printing of micro-electronic circuitry directly onto packaging materials, or onto labels that will enable a wide range of improved tracking, security and marketing functions to be incorporated cost-effectively into packaged goods in future.
Language eng
Field of Research 039999 Chemical Sciences not elsewhere classified
Socio Economic Objective 970103 Expanding Knowledge in the Chemical Sciences
HERDC Research category E1.1 Full written paper - refereed
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30063707

Document type: Conference Paper
Collection: Institute for Frontier Materials
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