Monday, May 20th 2013

Samsung Display Showcasing State-of-the-Art Mobile to Extra-Large-Sized Displays

Samsung Display announced today that it is showcasing several industry-leading technologies and mobile to extra-large-sized display prototypes at the Society for Information Display's Display Week 2013, May 21-23, 2013, in the Vancouver Convention Centre (Booth 700). These include a Full HD (1920x1080) mobile AMOLED display with the world's broadest color gamut, and an 85-inch Ultra HD (3840×2160) LCD TV panel with extremely vivid color and low power consumption.

In addition, Samsung Display shows a unique new Diamond Pixel technology being highlighted at the show, and a featured LCD technology that enables local-dimming control in direct LED-based LCD panels. The world's first mass-produced 4.99-inch Full HD mobile AMOLED display offers the world's broadest color gamut with a 94 percent average rate of reproduction for the Adobe RGB color space. The Adobe RGB standard is about 30 percent broader than general sRGB standards.

Samsung Display fulfills the most advanced mobile AMOLED display demands with its Diamond Pixel technology. This technology, based on the idea that the human retina reacts more to green than other colors, places more green than red and blue pixels in the pixel structure of AMOLED display panels.

With the new technology, Samsung's Full HD AMOLED display can provide text messages 2.2 times clearer than HD (1280×720) displays. So, when curvilinear letters on the panel are magnified two or three times, Samsung's Diamond Pixel technology enables text to be reproduced more smoothly (fewer "jaggies") and accurately than those produced with conventional LCD technology.

Samsung Display is also providing Display Week participants with firsthand experience comparing the color gamut, color accuracy and letter quality of Full HD AMOLED displays in a special "experience zone" within its booth. The booth will provide a clear comparison between AMOLED and LCD displays. Attendees can see not only true crisp colors in the intricate wing pattern of morpho butterfly images, but can also view an image of a strand of knitting wool so detailed that it can only be appreciated using a Full HD AMOLED display.

Furthermore, Samsung Display's exhibit of an 85-inch ultra HD TV panel showcases a LCD technology that enables local-dimming control in a direct LED-based LCD panel. The panel can save 30 percent of typical LED BLU power consumption. Its local-dimming control enables vivid color rendering including incredible black images, 80 percent brightness uniformity, and a remarkably-enhanced contrast ratio.

For the latest in green technology, Samsung Display is highlighting advanced power-saving solutions for smart mobile devices including smartphones and tablets. Here, Samsung Display has innovatively reduced power consumption of AMOLED display by enhancing the luminous efficacy of AMOLED pixels. Samsung Full HD AMOLED displays provide a 25 percent power-savings over that of existing HD AMOLED displays.

Samsung Display is also exhibiting a 10.1-inch WQXGA (2560 x 1600) LCD for tablets and a 13.3-inch WQXGA+ (3200 x 1800) LCD for notebooks, which each can deliver 30 percent greater power-savings than that of existing LCD tablet displays, by decreasing the number of driver circuits and increasing the efficiency of the LED BLU.

Also, Samsung is spotlighting a 23-inch multi-touch LCD display that can detect 10 touch points simultaneously. The prototype enables playing of the piano with exceptional finesse, or drawing a highly detailed picture on a monitor or a tablet.
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22 Comments on Samsung Display Showcasing State-of-the-Art Mobile to Extra-Large-Sized Displays

#1
de.das.dude
Pro Indian Modder
its a bit crooked :p
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#2
Brusfantomet
3840×2160 in 27" - 32" range would bee nice.
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#3
happita
by: Brusfantomet
3840×2160 in 27" - 32" range would bee nice.
It isn't logically feasible at that size. There are hardly any 1080p 32" displays out on the market even now. How are they going to fit a 4k resolution into that size? I'd be surprised if they could even fit a 4k into a 40" and make it comparable to a bigger size, say 50"
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#4
tigger
I'm the only one
I've been gagging for an AMOLED pc monitor. The black on my SGS2 is the blackest of any of the other phone displays i've had. Roll on for a AMOLED pc display.
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#5
Brusfantomet
by: happita
It isn't logically feasible at that size. There are hardly any 1080p 32" displays out on the market even now. How are they going to fit a 4k resolution into that size? I'd be surprised if they could even fit a 4k into a 40" and make it comparable to a bigger size, say 50"
already using a 30" 2560 x 1600 (100 dpi) a 27" 2560 x 1440 has 108 dpi, there is the macs with retina displays, 2880 x 1800 15" (226 dpi) 2560 x 1600 13" (232 dpi).

27" 3840 x 2160 is 163 dpi and a 32" 3840 x 2160 137 dpi.

it is completely possible, as there already exist panels with much higher dpi than 27" with 3840 x 2160. the price is going to be pretty high, launching them at 2000 to 3000 USD should be possible.
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#6
Easy Rhino
Linux Advocate
it won't be long when we can stream 4K movies from our mobile device over WAN to these types of displays.
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#7
Sasqui
by: de.das.dude
its a bit crooked :p
Yea, I'll take the one one the right, you can have the leftovers ;P
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#8
happita
by: Brusfantomet
already using a 30" 2560 x 1600 (100 dpi) a 27" 2560 x 1440 has 108 dpi, there is the macs with retina displays, 2880 x 1800 15" (226 dpi) 2560 x 1600 13" (232 dpi).

27" 3840 x 2160 is 163 dpi and a 32" 3840 x 2160 137 dpi.

it is completely possible, as there already exist panels with much higher dpi than 27" with 3840 x 2160. the price is going to be pretty high, launching them at 2000 to 3000 USD should be possible.
Sounds like your talking about computer monitors. I was talking about consumer-grade HDTVs. I'm sure it's possible, but the market won't allow it because most consumers who aren't at least a little tech saavy don't know anything outside of 1080p, 120hz, and sizes. We enthusiasts are the ones who know more about dpi, panel types, etc. Therefore, we are catered to last as always. Once 4k HDTVs at 40" or lower become mainstream, we'll be looking at least 3 years later. Monitors, probably sooner.
Posted on Reply
#9
Sasqui
by: happita
Sounds like your talking about computer monitors. I was talking about consumer-grade HDTVs. I'm sure it's possible, but the market won't allow it because most consumers who aren't at least a little tech saavy don't know anything outside of 1080p, 120hz, and sizes. We enthusiasts are the ones who know more about dpi, panel types, etc. Therefore, we are catered to last as always. Once 4k HDTVs at 40" or lower become mainstream, we'll be looking at least 3 years later. Monitors, probably sooner.
4k has been all the buzz lately. With HDTV signal being standard 720/1080, there won't be much to gain from 4K unless you have the signal, and The Blu-ray Disc Association (BDA) is still working on a standard for content.

So for now, other then some really expensive Blu Ray upscaling units, the only pratical thing to take advantage of it is a PC!

From what I've read about OLED impressions, 4K is a great idea, but a 1080P OLED screen will simply put an LCD/LED 4K Sceen to shame (at the moment).
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#10
Brusfantomet
by: happita
Sounds like your talking about computer monitors. I was talking about consumer-grade HDTVs. I'm sure it's possible, but the market won't allow it because most consumers who aren't at least a little tech saavy don't know anything outside of 1080p, 120hz, and sizes. We enthusiasts are the ones who know more about dpi, panel types, etc. Therefore, we are catered to last as always. Once 4k HDTVs at 40" or lower become mainstream, we'll be looking at least 3 years later. Monitors, probably sooner.
you are forgetting the marketing that apple have done with the retina displays, its only aimed at the laptops atm, but if they give the imacs the retina treatment standard computer displays will follow.
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#11
MxPhenom 216
Corsair Fanboy
by: de.das.dude
its a bit crooked :p
Didn't even notice the TV till you said that....;)
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#12
Sasqui
by: MxPhenom 216
Didn't even notice the TV till you said that....;)
Easy, I already claimed the one on the right :p
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#14
lobsterrock
by: happita
It isn't logically feasible at that size. There are hardly any 1080p 32" displays out on the market even now. How are they going to fit a 4k resolution into that size? I'd be surprised if they could even fit a 4k into a 40" and make it comparable to a bigger size, say 50"
There's already a 4k 32" monitor out there:
http://www.tomshardware.com/news/Ultra-HD-IGZO-CES-2013-PN-K321-multi-touch,20734.html

Besides, you can have 5" 1080p screens, why can't you have 27" 4k screens then?
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#15
natr0n
The last time I saw green toenails was in big lebowski.
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#16
OneCool
The chic on the left is wearing high heels 3 sizes to big :wtf:
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#17
hellrazor
by: btarunr
Samsung Display is also exhibiting a 10.1-inch WQXGA (2560 x 1600) LCD for tablets and a 13.3-inch WQXGA+ (3200 x 1800) LCD for notebooks
Can we just have those as monitors (assuming they don't have shitty lag)?
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#18
Am*
by: hellrazor
Can we just have those as monitors (assuming they don't have shitty lag)?
THIS. I don't care how big it is or what the resolution is going to be, not going to upgrade to anything less than 120Hz/2ms for gaming. Since I can easily spot stutter/input lag and sense a range of framerates now on my 24incher (which I never even noticed on my 19inch 75Hz TFT), it's going to be 10x easier to find on a 40-50incher. I expect these to be 120Hz and above (and I mean REAL 120Hz, not the framerate-repeating bullshit we got from these gimmicky 200Hz-600Hz plasmas), will settle for nothing less.
Posted on Reply
#19
Prima.Vera
by: btarunr
These include a Full HD (1920x1080) mobile AMOLED display with the world's broadest color gamut.
...
The world's first mass-produced 4.99-inch Full HD mobile AMOLED display offers the world's broadest color gamut with a 94 percent average rate of reproduction for the Adobe RGB color space.
Common man, my mobile is almost half years old and it has 1080p AMOLED on it's 5" screen. True, the screen is Japanese, not Korean, and the phone was also bought from Japan. Funny thing is that the provider there are offering more than 20 models of Fujitsu, Sharp, Panasonic, NEC or Toshiba, ALL with 5" full HD screens. To bad those are for Japan only...
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#20
deleted
by: Am*
THIS. I don't care how big it is or what the resolution is going to be, not going to upgrade to anything less than 120Hz/2ms for gaming. Since I can easily spot stutter/input lag and sense a range of framerates now on my 24incher (which I never even noticed on my 19inch 75Hz TFT), it's going to be 10x easier to find on a 40-50incher. I expect these to be 120Hz and above (and I mean REAL 120Hz, not the framerate-repeating bullshit we got from these gimmicky 200Hz-600Hz plasmas), will settle for nothing less.
You seem to be confused. Refresh rate is a measure of how many different frames can be shown in a second, and response time is a measure of how long it takes a pixel to complete a color transition after starting one. Neither measures how long it takes to display a new frame after the input has been received. My W2363D actually has noticeably worse input lag than my Q270, despite having half the response time and double the refresh rate.

by: Prima.Vera
Common man, my mobile is almost half years old and it has 1080p AMOLED on it's 5" screen. True, the screen is Japanese, not Korean, and the phone was also bought from Japan. Funny thing is that the provider there are offering more than 20 models of Fujitsu, Sharp, Panasonic, NEC or Toshiba, ALL with 5" full HD screens. To bad those are for Japan only...
I think you're also confused. The only 1080p AMOLED display on the market is in the Samsung Galaxy S4, which was announced barely a month and a half ago. If you have an Xperia Z, then you have a TN panel, not AMOLED, and if you have any other 1080p handset, it probably has an S-LCD3 panel.
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#21
Prima.Vera
by: deleted
I think you're also confused. The only 1080p AMOLED display on the market is in the Samsung Galaxy S4, which was announced barely a month and a half ago. If you have an Xperia Z, then you have a TN panel, not AMOLED, and if you have any other 1080p handset, it probably has an S-LCD3 panel.
Right, is not AMOLED is IPS with LED backlighting. My bad. But phone is a Fujitsu Arrows, sold only in Japan, with specs a little better than Galaxy S4.
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#22
deleted
by: Prima.Vera
with specs a little better than Galaxy S4.
Tegra 3 isn't even close to Snapdragon 600. It's around a third of the speed.
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