Many of us share a vision for the future that humans will be more like robots (i.e., digital, computational, cyber, expandable, etc.) whereas robots will be more like humans (i.e., soft, dexterous, intelligent, energy efficient, etc.). My group therefore focuses on human and robot integration of soft electronics. This talk will introduce my research on stretchable electronics based on inorganic electronic materials such as metals, silicon, carbon nanotubes (CNT), and graphene. In particular, epidermal electronics, a.k.a. e-tattoos, represent a class of stretchable circuits, sensors, and stimulators that are ultrathin, ultrasoft, noninvasive but skin-conformable. My group has invented a dry and freeform “cut-and-paste” fabrication process for the rapid prototyping of multi-material, large-area, and wireless e-tattoos capable of high-fidelity and ambulatory biometric sensing. While e-tattoos are for human wear, e-skins are for robots to emulate the functionalities and properties of human skins. Soft e-skins with stretchable pressure sensors have long been desired, but contamination of pressure responses by stretching has been a persistant challenge. My group recently developed a stretchable hybrid response pressure sensor (SHRPS) that solves this problem. SHRPS-integrated inflatable probes can be used for either accurate, gentle digital palpation or large-area, firm gripping. With e-tattoos digitizing the human body and e-skins mimicking human skin, we aim to bridge the gap between humans and robots for a symbiotic future.