Flexible Electronics


Flexible electronics are circuits and systems that can be bent, folded, stretched or conformed without losing their functionality. Hybrid electronics involves a mix of elements such as logic, memory, sensors, batteries, antennas, and various passives which may be printed or assembled on flexible substrates. Combined with low-cost manufacturing processes, and discoveries needed to improve performance and reliability, flexible hybrid electronics can present an entirely new paradigm for a wide range of electronics used in health care, consumer, automotive, aerospace, energy, defense, as well as many other applications.

The Flexible Hybrid Electronics (FLEX@TECH) program at the Georgia Institute of Technology is a campus-wide, multidisciplinary research, development, manufacturing, educational, and workforce development initiative, involving a large number of academic and research faculty, engineers and staff members, graduate and undergraduate students, from various schools, colleges, research centers and institutes.  The members of this initiative work with other educational institutions, industry, and government agencies developing and implementing new technologies and manufacturing methods for Flexible Hybrid Electronics while educating and growing a competitive workforce that positively impacts the economic ecosystem in addressing some of the grand challenges associated with food, clean water, health, security, clean energy, and mobility for the sustainable progress of humanity and society.




  • A Future Colorfully Lit by the Mystifying Physics of Paint-On Semiconductors

    It defies conventional wisdom about semiconductors. It's baffling that it even works. It eludes physics models that try to explain it. This newly tested class of light-emitting semiconductors is so easy to produce from solution that it could be painted onto surfaces to light up our future in myriad colors shining from affordable lasers, LEDs, and even window glass.

  • Sarioglu Wins NSF CAREER Award

    ECE Assistant Professor Fatih Sarioglu has received a National Science Foundation CAREER Award for his research project entitled “Feedback-Controlled Microfluidic Chips with Integrated Sensor Networks for Blood Analysis.”

Feature Faculty


Professor Gleb Yushin
School of Materials Science and Engineering
Georgia Institute of Technology





The mission of our group is to develop innovative nanotechnology-driven solutions that would facilitate a cleaner environment, decreased energy consumption, safer and healthier lives for people around the globe, and other benefits to society.

Visit Website