A new paper from the University of Michigan provides insight into the evolution of inkjet printers from a niche product to a widely used alternative to the inkjet cartridge.
It’s called the “Lutradar Inkjet Printing Machine” and it’s part of a large effort to develop a machine that can produce high quality, inexpensive inkjet cartridges.
The work, funded by the U.S. Department of Energy, is described in a recent issue of the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
The new paper, published in the journal Nano Letters, takes a different approach to the machine, examining its development from its inception.
The research team used a variety of data sources to explore the evolution and evolution of the Lutradir Inkjet Printer.
The machine is based on a technology developed by the University, which was then acquired by Lutarsoft, the company that makes the cartridges.
This new work focuses on the technology used in the LUTradur Inkjet printing machine.
In addition to the paper, the team presents a short video of the machine in action.
The LUTracs project, led by Dr. Michael A. McAfee, was initially focused on a few specific parts: an ink jet printer, a laser printer, and a converter to convert the ink jet into a cartridge.
However, this work is focused on developing the technology to convert an ink source into a liquid.
The paper discusses the technology and shows the machine being used in a variety.
The team first uses a 3D printed circuit board to demonstrate the technology in action, showing how the ink is converted into a low cost cartridge.
They then use an X-ray laser to show the converter and inkjet converter in action in the laboratory.
The laser works by creating a laser beam by heating the liquid ink in the cartridge, then cooling it.
When the liquid is heated, the laser beam can create a hole in the ink, allowing the liquid to be ejected from the cartridge.
The researchers then test the conversion in the lab.
They print a prototype of the cartridge and the converter, showing the ink to be produced in a process called pressure plate deposition.
They also print the cartridge with different ink colors.
Finally, they show the conversion to print the Lutsar cartridge in a large-scale production, with a large number of people in the facility.
The final version of the paper shows how the converter works in practice.
It turns the converter into a large reservoir of ink and uses the converter to print cartridge, printer, inkjet and cartridge converter together.
This conversion process, in turn, converts the converter’s output into a high quality cartridge.
This work was funded by a grant from the DOE’s Office of Science, under the U20-EP-1724 and U20, the Innovative Nanoscience and Engineering Research Initiative, and the U25-EP0128 programs.
The project was also supported by the Office of Naval Research, National Science Foundation (NSF) Grant R01 AG031489, and DOE Office of Scientific Research grants P30 AG094200, P30 CA136540, and P30 HL007901.
The article appears in the Proceedings of The National Academy (PNAS) on May 6, 2018.
Contact: Katherine Miller, Office of Communications, (202) 548-1601, [email protected]