Samsung just held its first Analyst Day event in eight years, offering us a glimpse of its plans for 2014 and beyond. Some of the most interesting tidbits coming out of the event concern the advancements in mobile technology that the Korean conglomerate expects to make starting with next year.
AMOLED or LCD displays is a contentious topic among smartphone enthusiasts, but is there anything to the arguments or is it all just personal preference?
The display-making arm of LG announced today it will start the mass production of a plastic-based flexible display, confirming rumors that surfaced last week.
DisplayMate evaluated a pre-release version of the Galaxy Note 3, and the results are quite impressive. Samsung brought OLED display technology to a level that is comparable to or better than most LCDs.
By using clear subpixels, Samsung managed to make the display of the new Note 10.1 more power efficient without sacrificing brightness.
The Moto X Active Display simulator — dubbed ActiveNotifications — we told you about last week has been updated to include support for Android 4.1 and non-AMOLED devices.
Due to limited supplies of AMOLED displays, Samsung is going to use LCD instead of AMOLED for a version of the Galaxy Note 3, says Korean media.
In this Back to Basics edition, we take a look at screen technology. LCD’s, TFT’s and AMOLED. All shall be explained. Read on for the full details.
Japan Displays (JDI) has developed a 5.2” HD screen, sporting a mind-boggling 423 PPI. The company has actually developed this OLED display mere months after announcing a 4.5” display with 326 PPI.
The Samsung Galaxy S4 features a 1080p display and a new comparison examines how well it stacks up against the competition.