Information, such as graphics and text, is preferably displayed along the surface of a large, thin, and flexible carrier. Major efforts were devoted during the 19th and 20th centuries to develop reel-to-reel manufacturing and printing techniques1 to produce magazines, billboards, etc. on paper. The goal has always been to achieve a technology that enables rapid distribution of information in our society. In the second revolution of information technology, digital signal processors, electronic displays, and mobile communication systems have been developed that together have considerably shortened the delay time from text and graphics production to the actual reading events. There is a great interest to combine the form factor of the easily handled paper substrates and the features of advanced electronic communication and displaying systems. Thus, it has proven very challenging to merge the two technologies, which in part is due to incompatibility regarding materials and the philosophy of manufacturing techniques.