Upcoming handsets, like the Galaxy S4, are set to boost AMOLED’s market share, thanks to new HD AMOLED displays that can finally compete with Full HD LCD screens.
Adapt Display, a new software feature on the Samsung Galaxy S4, could eliminate the issues that put off “display purists” from AMOLED displays.
A recent filing with the USPTO shows Samsung trademarking the moniker “Hyper Bright Display.” Is that what will be featured on the Samsung Galaxy S4?
For Samsung, the Galaxy S4 is the chance to finally overcome Apple in the all-important US market. Samsung smells the victory, thanks to the Exynos 5 Octa chip and improved display.
With less than a week to launch, rumors say the Galaxy S4 will feature a highly efficient green PHOLED display and floating touch technology, similar to that on the Xperia Sola.
LG is comparing the display of the Optimus G Pro with the Galaxy Note 2 in a new video. While the simulations are a bit over the top, the points are still valid.
This morning, noted rumor purveyor Sam Mobile dropped a bomb on Samsung Galaxy S fans, with a report that allegedly contains the official specifications of the upcoming Galaxy S4. The shocker is that Samsung will supposedly not be using an Exynos processors nor an AMOLED display on their 2013 flagship.
Tim Cook, Apple’s CEO, just said Samsung’s OLED screens are awful. He says they have terrible color saturation and that they’re not bright. Is he right? Kind of.
According to the Korean press, Samsung has commenced manufacturing the 5-inch full HD display that will equip the Galaxy S4. Manufacturing is scheduled for March.
Samsung is considering an investment in a 6.5G factory that would produce medium size panels OLED for tablets and laptops. We might see AMOLED displays on tablets of all sizes, laptops, and Chromebooks, as soon as this year.