Sharp has announced details about its state-of-the-art 7-inch MEMS-IGZO display tablet, which is heading our way in the first half of 2015. We have the breakdown of how the tech works, and what it means for future tablets.
LED research out of Princeton uses nanotechnology to produce LEDs with dramatically improved brightness, efficiency and clarity. A smartphone display made of this tech could be 400% clearer with significantly reduced power consumption.
Mobile displays continue to improve year on year. Here are five predictions about where the technology is heading over the next few years.
Do we need to improve smartphones any further or are they good enough? What would you really like to see a major improvement in? Do we need better batteries and displays, or greater durability and longevity?
Handset manufacturers have been attempting to keep stagnation at bay with water resistance devices, new build materials, and various gimmicks this generation, but late-2014 and 2015 flagships could take us back to a more traditional hardware arms race. Join us as we take a look at what to expect from hardware in late-2014 and into 2015.
Display makers often throw around terms like A-Si, IGZO, or LTPS. But what do these acronyms actually mean and what’s the impact of backplane technology on user experience? What about future developments?
Sharp has been showing off its latest display innovation called “Free-Form”, which allows for displays that break free from the rectangular status-quo.
JDI has announced the details of a new 7 inch 1080p display, with up to 1000 nits of peak brightness and greatly reduced power consumption.
Kaneka has developed a new LCD panel protective film which passes twice as much backlight through it compared with conventional designs.
Sharp is preparing its manufacturing line for mass production of the company’s new 600 PPI LCD mobile displays next spring.