||One-dimensional (1-D) SnO2 lines were formed by electrohydrodynamic jet-printing (EHD) of tin chloride pentahydrate and polyvynilpyrrolidone (PVP, 1,300k, Aldrich) solution ink. The EHD jet printing is an alternate printing technique for solution-based deposition applications. The 1-D polymer lines including Sn precursors were created by controlling the viscosity, that is, polymer/tin precursor ratio, and adjusting printing conditions such as tip to substrate distance, applying voltage, flow rate of ink and velocity. The printed lines were dried at 200oC to get rid of solvent and finally heat-treated at 500oC to burn out PVP and form tin oxide line. We found out that the linearity and shape of the aligned 1-D SnO2 could be controlled by adjusting various parameters such as the viscosity of a precursor solution, the ratio of Sn to PVP polymer in the solution, the shape of a cone, the size of a droplet, the applied voltages, the working distance, the flow rate on the glass slides and the Si wafers with a SiO2 layer, respectively. It is found out that the heat-treatment for the removal of polymers should be tailored to produce continuous 1-D SnO2 lines due to the drastic volume reduction (＞ 90%) of the aligned fibers in the annealing process. The electrical properties of the 1-D SnO2 aligned on the Si wafers with Au electrode patterns were evaluated.