Digital Solution Inc.

Uiwang, South Korea

Digital Solution Inc.

Uiwang, South Korea
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CHICAGO--(BUSINESS WIRE)--R.R. Donnelley & Sons Company (RRD) (NYSE:RRD) (the “Company”), a leading provider of multichannel marketing and business solutions, announced today that it will showcase its line of lighted LED cards, powered by Printed Electronics, at the National Stationery Show, May 21-24 at the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center in New York, NY. Through the use of lightweight, printed paper circuits, RRD integrates LEDs within a greeting card design to create an engaging experience without adding significant weight or bulk. The cards are thin and elegant, utilizing a simple push button to enable hundreds of activations, and they have a shelf life of more than one year. “Even in today’s digital age, consumers are looking for one-of-a-kind and special ways to convey their personal messages,” said Brad Hull, Vice President, Printed Electronics. “Our customizable lighted circuits, along with our other functional offerings such as NFC engagement and augmented reality, provide engaging alternatives to existing cards in the marketplace, and customers will find value in how these cards help elevate messaging.” Ronnie Sarkar, Senior Vice President, Digital Solution Group, added, “In addition to the innovate lighted circuitry that we can add to greetings cards, we can also support card retailers (both online and in-store) with our greeting card creative design services, point-of-sale merchandising and displays, as well as packaging, distribution and fulfillment. We can add lights to your own existing designs or you can take advantage of our creative team to create truly differentiated products.” Visit booth #2127 at National Stationery Show to learn more about lighted cards and how RRD’s Printed Electronics team can help you create one-of-a-kind greetings. RRD is a leading global provider of multichannel solutions for marketing and business communications. With more than 50,000 customers and 43,000 employees across 34 countries, RRD offers a comprehensive portfolio of capabilities, experience and scale that enables organizations around the world to effectively create, manage and execute their multichannel communications strategies. For more information, visit our website at http://www.rrd.com/ This news release may contain "forward-looking statements" within the meaning of Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended, and the U.S. Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Readers are cautioned not to place undue reliance on these forward-looking statements and any such forward-looking statements are qualified in their entirety by reference to the following cautionary statements. All forward-looking statements speak only as of the date of this news release and are based on current expectations and involve a number of assumptions, risks and uncertainties that could cause the actual results to differ materially from such forward-looking statements. Readers are strongly encouraged to read the full cautionary statements contained in RRD's filings with the SEC. RRD disclaims any obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statements.


CHICAGO--(BUSINESS WIRE)--R.R. Donnelley & Sons Company (RRD) (NYSE:RRD) (the “Company”), a leading global provider of multichannel solutions for marketing and business communications, today announced that it will showcase its expansive portfolio of RFID smart labels and technology at the annual RFID Journal LIVE! event, May 9-11, 2017 at the Phoenix Convention Center in Phoenix, Arizona. RRD’s CustomWave RFID Solutions provide businesses with value-added insights that help to enhance operations and improve efficiency and supply chain management. As a single-source antenna designer, inlay manufacturer, leading label and tag converter, and RFID integrator, RRD leverages its large, global manufacturing footprint for high volume production and distribution. “We continue to develop innovative RFID solutions to solve our customers’ most complex challenges,” said Ronnie Sarkar, Senior Vice President Digital Solution Group and Printed Electronics. “Our CustomWave RFID Solutions provide the optimal RF response characteristics to help our customers get the most value out of their RFID investment.” Brad Hull, Vice President, Printed Electronics added, “Our strong partnerships with leading RFID inlay, hardware and software providers, coupled with our own proprietary printed electronics based transponders and sensory circuits enable us to deliver custom RFID and IOT solutions that add immediate return on investment for our customers.” CustomWave RFID offers a wide range of solutions to solve customers' unique requirements, including tracking assets, enhancing and monitoring critical supply chain activity, securing and authenticating sensitive products and capturing critical product exposure data to enable better decision making. Visit booth #323 at RFID Journal LIVE! to learn more about CustomWave RFID solutions. RRD will showcase its latest stock CustomWave RFID label and tag offerings, including RFID wristbands, credential cards and tamper evident labels. RRD is a leading global provider of multichannel solutions for marketing and business communications. With more than 50,000 customers and 43,000 employees across 34 countries, RRD offers a comprehensive portfolio of capabilities, experience and scale that enables organizations around the world to effectively create, manage and execute their multichannel communications strategies. For more information, visit our website at http://www.rrd.com/ This news release may contain "forward-looking statements" within the meaning of Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended, and the U.S. Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Readers are cautioned not to place undue reliance on these forward-looking statements and any such forward-looking statements are qualified in their entirety by reference to the following cautionary statements. All forward-looking statements speak only as of the date of this news release and are based on current expectations and involve a number of assumptions, risks and uncertainties that could cause the actual results to differ materially from such forward-looking statements. Readers are strongly encouraged to read the full cautionary statements contained in RRD's filings with the SEC. RRD disclaims any obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statements.


Matin M.A.,Brunei Institute of Technology | Fattah A.,Digital Solution Ltd
International Journal of Innovative Computing, Information and Control | Year: 2015

The reason for the birth of cognitive radio (CR) is to utilize the spectrum resources efficiently by allowing secondary (unlicensed) users to access licensed frequency bands without harmful inference to the licensed (primary) users. In this paper, we discuss the tradeoff among the spectrum sensing ability, the throughput of the CR system and the interference to the primary users. In conventional frame structure, the secondary system has to sense the licensed frequency bands within the allocated sensing time before data transmission. During spectrum sensing, the transmission of data is not allowed which makes the sensing-throughput tradeoff problem, in the cognitive system. To solve this tradeoff, this paper proposed joint, beamforming and power control, method with optimal, target detection probability. The proposed approach ensures the protection to the primary system as well as overcoming the sensing throughput tradeoff problems in CR. system. The simulation result, demonstrates that the optimal transmit, power and optimal target, detection probability maximize the throughput. © 2015 ICIC International.


Mori H.,Tokushima University | Horiuchi S.,Tokushima University | Nishimura S.,Digital Solution Inc. | Nikawa H.,Hiroshima University | And 9 more authors.
Archives of Oral Biology | Year: 2010

Objective: Bruxism, the parafunctional habit of nocturnal grinding of the teeth and clenching, is associated with the onset of joint degeneration. Especially prolonged clenching is suggested to cause functional overloading in the temporomandibular joint (TMJ). In this study, the distributions of stresses in the cartilaginous TMJ disc and articular cartilage, were analysed during prolonged clenching. The purpose of this study was to examine if joint degradation due to prolonged clenching can be attributed to changes in stress concentration in the cartilaginous tissues. Design: Finite element model was developed on the basis of magnetic resonance images from a healthy volunteer. Condylar movements recorded during prolonged clenching were used as the loading condition for stress analysis. Results: At the onset of clenching (time = 0 s), the highest von Mises stresses were located in the middle and posterior areas (6.18 MPa) of the inferior disc surface facing the condylar cartilage. The largest magnitude of the minimum principal stress (-6.72 MPa) was found in the condylar cartilage. The stress concentrations were relieved towards the superior disc surface facing the temporal cartilage. On the surfaces of the temporal cartilage, relatively lower stresses were found. After 5-min clenching, both stress values induced in the TMJ components were reduced to 50-80% of the stress values at the onset of clenching, although the concomitant strains increased slightly during this period. Conclusions: It is suggested that both the condylar and temporal cartilage layers along with the TMJ disc, play an important role in stress distribution and transmission during prolonged clenching due to tissue expansion. Furthermore, our study suggests that a development of stress concentrations in the TMJ during prolonged clenching and risk factors for the initiation of TMJ degeneration could not be confirmed. © 2010 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.


Kim Y.,Andong National University | Jung S.,Green A Inc. | Jung S.,Andong National University | Kim Y.,Digital Solution Inc. | Lee Y.,Andong National University
Journal of Asia-Pacific Entomology | Year: 2011

A fusion of information technology (IT) and sex pheromone monitoring provides a remote sensing IT-pheromone trap to monitor Oriental fruit moth, Grapholita molesta, populations in apple orchards. Once a male of G. molesta is attracted to its sex pheromone lure in the trap, an infrared sensor installed at the funnel-shaped orifice generates an electric signal. The signal is processed in a central processor and then transferred to an internet site via a code division multiple access protocol. The signal also contains information about when each male is caught. Daily trapping information from different localities is archived in a website. The accuracy of IT-pheromone traps in detecting male catches was shown by a high correlation (r=0.956) between the generated IT signals and actual numbers of males caught in the trap in apple orchards. Using this IT-pheromone trap, G. molesta in apple orchards was monitored for one year. These data were compared with monitoring data obtained from a conventional wing type-based sticky trap containing the identical sex pheromone lure. Both showed four characteristic adult peaks from April to September and were significantly correlated (r=0.695). IT-pheromone traps also gave real-time signals of male catches in the field. These real-time signals of male catches showed a characteristic diel attraction rhythm from 4. pm to midnight. The diel rhythm of the male response to the sex pheromone started earlier in the evening in the spring season compared to mid and late seasons. This study provides a novel sex pheromone trap for G. molesta to monitor its population in field conditions in real-time without visiting or counting. The field monitoring data can be accessed any time through a designated internet website. © 2011 Korean Society of Applied Entomology, Taiwan Entomological Society and Malaysian Plant Protection Society.


Hattori-Hara E.,Tokushima University | Mitsui S.N.,Tokushima University | Mori H.,Tokushima University | Arafurue K.,Digital Solution Co. | And 6 more authors.
Journal of Cranio-Maxillofacial Surgery | Year: 2014

Objectives To investigate the influence of unilateral disc displacement (DD) in the temporomandibular joint (TMJ) on the stress in the contralateral joint, with a normally-positioned disc, during clenching. Study design A finite element model of the TMJ was constructed based on MRI and 3D-CT of a single patient with a unilateral DD. A second model with bilateral normally-positioned discs served as a reference. The differences in stress distribution in various TMJ components during clenching were predicted with these models.Results In the unaffected joint of the unilateral DD model, the largest von Mises stress at the start of clenching was predicted in the inferior surface of the disc and increased by 30% during clenching. In the connective tissue the largest stress (1.16 MPa) did not reduce during clenching, in contrast to the (unaffected) joints of the reference model. In the affected joint, the largest stress was predicted in the temporal cartilage throughout clenching. In the surrounding connective tissue, the largest stress (1.42 MPa) hardly changed during clenching indicating no, or negligible, stress relaxation.Conclusions This suggested that a unilateral DD could affect the stresses in the unaffected (contralateral) joint during clenching, where it may lead to weakening of the tissues that keep the disc on the top of the condyle. The results may be helpful in counseling worried patients, since they give insight into possible future developments of the disorder.


PubMed | ACTA, Digital Solution Co. and Tokushima University
Type: Comparative Study | Journal: Journal of cranio-maxillo-facial surgery : official publication of the European Association for Cranio-Maxillo-Facial Surgery | Year: 2014

To investigate the influence of unilateral disc displacement (DD) in the temporomandibular joint (TMJ) on the stress in the contralateral joint, with a normally-positioned disc, during clenching.A finite element model of the TMJ was constructed based on MRI and 3D-CT of a single patient with a unilateral DD. A second model with bilateral normally-positioned discs served as a reference. The differences in stress distribution in various TMJ components during clenching were predicted with these models.In the unaffected joint of the unilateral DD model, the largest von Mises stress at the start of clenching was predicted in the inferior surface of the disc and increased by 30% during clenching. In the connective tissue the largest stress (1.16 MPa) did not reduce during clenching, in contrast to the (unaffected) joints of the reference model. In the affected joint, the largest stress was predicted in the temporal cartilage throughout clenching. In the surrounding connective tissue, the largest stress (1.42 MPa) hardly changed during clenching indicating no, or negligible, stress relaxation.This suggested that a unilateral DD could affect the stresses in the unaffected (contralateral) joint during clenching, where it may lead to weakening of the tissues that keep the disc on the top of the condyle. The results may be helpful in counseling worried patients, since they give insight into possible future developments of the disorder.

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