In the 1970s, Japan first studied electrophoretic display technology. However, the ordinary electrophoresis originally developed was once interrupted due to shortcomings such as short display life, instability, and difficulty in colorization.
In the mid-to-late 1990s, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Media Lab also began research on E-Ink technology. By the end of the 20th century, E-Ink (which was established in 1997 by Lucent, Motorola and several venture capital companies to develop electronic paper) invented electrophoretic inks (also known as electronic inks) using electrophoresis. The earth has promoted the development of this technology. The electronic ink technology uses extremely small "capsules" to encapsulate negatively charged black particles and positively charged white particles in "capsules" to form so-called "electronic ink drops." The advantages of electronic ink include legibility, flexibility, low cost manufacturing and low power consumption. With the maturity of electronic ink technology, E-Ink introduced a product of fully flexible materials in 2008, which has greatly improved in terms of portability and anti-drop.
Electronic paper technology is called the greatest invention after the birth of 15th century printing. Some people even predict that in the next ten years, electronic paper and memory chips can hold the entire library, and electronic paper media will make most newspapers and magazines become history. Compared with traditional paper, e-paper can be used repeatedly, so it is known as "a piece of paper that can never be written." The application and promotion of E-Ink and e-paper will revolutionize the new round of paper media carriers, information technology and digital publishing. With the maturity of these technologies, many well-known IT manufacturers in the world are scrambling to put these two technologies into production. The e-reading products developed on the basis of these two high-tech technologies have been widely accepted by readers. Our warm welcome.