A new project adopted a multidisciplinary approach, bringing together 12 research and industry lovers with various backgrounds, including materials science and engineering, chemistry, physics, electronic devices, and micro- and nanotechnologies. They envisioned paper items such as labels with particular autonomous properties that interact with users and/or report modifications in their environment. Work centred on developing new types of paper, fibres and inks on a commercial scale, as well as on new printable useful elements such as sensors, displays, memory modules and batteries. It's also developing a novel manufacturing process and printing technology, eventually resulting in large-area hybrid organic/inorganic papers with improved performance and expense effectiveness. After developing security labels, the group tested three reference papers for printability in relation to useful and peripheral elements. Hybrid circuits had been created by the group, with assessment showing both publishing and electrical integration performance. Industrial printing test runs were realised at a factory to move results of the work on the demonstrators, and an aesthetic assessment system had been installed and tested at the same center. Undertaking efforts pave the way for a renewal of the paper industry's products with more additional value functional products. Outcomes open up new options for paper and publishing industries in the growing market of low-cost and large value added printed electronics. The technology also features prospective for application in sectors related to general public safety (monitoring air poisoning and pollution), packaging (food quality during storage and transport), and chemical substances production and make use of.