Yole Développement: Quantum Dot Displays Set to Lead Wide Colour Gamut TV Market

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Yole Développement: Quantum Dot Displays Set to Lead Wide Colour Gamut TV Market

According to Yole Développement, Quantum Dot TVs are set to dominate and lead the wide color gamut TV market. Driven by the availability of high volume QD production from Nanosys and it's extended supply chain, TV makers can rapidly adopt the benefits of Quantum Dots

"With the rapidly improving performance and decreasing cost of quantum dots, enhanced LCD displays will be able to take advantage of an upcoming window of limited production for organic LED (OLED) displays – the other main contender capable of delivering wide colour gamut and high dynamic range – and become widely adopted in mid-high range television displays, thus capturing the majority of the wide colour gamut TV market.

OLEDs require the building of entire new production facilities to incorporate into televisions, creating high cost and technology barriers that make it challenging for companies to enter OLED television panel production."

"With the rapidly improving performance and decreasing cost of quantum dots, enhanced LCD displays will be able to take advantage of an upcoming window of limited production for organic LED (OLED) displays – the other main contender capable of delivering wide colour gamut and high dynamic range – and become widely adopted in mid-high range television displays, thus capturing the majority of the wide colour gamut TV market.

OLEDs require the building of entire new production facilities to incorporate into televisions, creating high cost and technology barriers that make it challenging for companies to enter OLED television panel production."

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Forbes: QLED Not OLED Is The Future Of TV Technology

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Forbes: QLED Not OLED Is The Future Of TV Technology

Forbes contributor John Archer breaks down the numbers behind the current TV Tech War with help from veteran display analyst Ross Young

"Delving deeper into some of the reasons why DSCC sees OLED struggling so much over the next few years, the report states that OLED TV production techniques are lagging significantly behind QLED ones. QLED lines running to the so-called 10.5G specification are estimated to be as much as two years ahead of 10.5G OLED lines - a big deal when you consider that 10.5G lines are optimized for production of the 65-inch and 75-inch screens expected to become an increasingly key part of the TV market in the next few years."

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Samsung Introduces 88-inch QLED TV

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Samsung Introduces 88-inch QLED TV

Samsung introduced their new 88-inch QLED TV with Quantum Dots in it. The TV is targeted for the premium TV market and will cost 33 million won (US$29,424).

"Samsung said the quantum dot technology, which utilizes a film of semiconductor nanocrystals to boast far more vivid colors than liquid crystal displays (LCDs), is capable of enhancing viewers' experiences.

The tech giant also applied metalcoating to the quantum dot nanocrystals to develop what it calls "metal quantum dot" technology."

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Business Korea: Samsung Electronics Expands 10-Year Warranty for Burn-in on QLED TV Screens

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Business Korea: Samsung Electronics Expands 10-Year Warranty for Burn-in on QLED TV Screens

Michael Herh from Business Korea talks about Samsung's confidence in Quantum Dots' durability as they extend their warranty on the QLED series for burn ins to 10 years worldwide.

"Quantum dot-based QLED TVs are very durable and extremely unlikely to show burn-in." said a representative of Samsung Electronics. "With strong confidence in QLED TV's product performance, we are offering a 10-year warranty for our QLED TVs around the world."

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Ken Werner's 30,000 foot view of the display industry at mid-year

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Ken Werner's 30,000 foot view of the display industry at mid-year

Analyst Ken Werner takes a break from the BBQ to share a high-altitude snapshot of the display industry at mid-year for DisplayDaily. He see's OLED gaining ground in small displays such as smartphones and automotive screens but questions whether the technology will scale to larger formats in the face of continued LCD innovations like Quantum Dots:

"There is considerable growth in store for OLED displays in smart phones, other battery-operated devices, and automotive applications. But the growth in TVs may be considerably less than many analysts were predicting just two or three ago."

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What Does the Future of TV Tech Look Like?

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What Does the Future of TV Tech Look Like?

The annual CE Week TV Shootout is right around the corner. As a preview to that event Rob Scott at Dealerscope met up with display calibration expert Kevin Miller to talk TV tech trends. Quantum dots were part of the conversation of course:

"As far as a new innovative display technology is concerned, the next big development in LCD display technology is Photo Emissive LCD using Quantum Dots. The Blue backlight shines through the LCD panels to stimulate Red and Green Quantum Dots that then create the Red, Green, and Blue light, which eliminates color filters, and should improve off angle viewing, and dramatically increase energy efficiency... There is one very interesting display technology that companies like Nanosys are working on called Electro luminescent (Electro Emissive), which has great potential, because it will eliminate the LCD panels." 

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Nanosys to Present at Yole MicroLED Display TechDay

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Nanosys to Present at Yole MicroLED Display TechDay

Come join Heejae Kim, Ph.D, Nanosys Marketing and Business Development Director at MicroLED Display TechDay in San Jose on June 27 at 5:15PM. Dr. Kim will discuss in detail the requirements for quantum dot color converters for micro-LED display and the current development status of quantum dots for this application.

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iTWire: HDR coming to notebooks, monitors and more

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iTWire: HDR coming to notebooks, monitors and more

Ray Shaw discusses how HDR can help PC and perphieral makers to differenciate their products on iTWire.

"Demand growth of HDR-capable monitors for gaming is especially robust as many games support HDR.... Starting this year, panel makers have additionally introduced solutions for their TV technology into their monitors. For example, higher end monitor panels have incorporated direct backlight with as many as 384 local dimming zones. Panel makers have also used QDEF (Quantum Dot Enhancement Film) to achieve wider colour gamut."

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Nanosys Details the Future of Quantum Dots

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Nanosys Details the Future of Quantum Dots

Chris Chinnock, founder and president of Insight Media, talks about the advancement of Nanosys Quantum Dots in the upcoming years.

"Alternatively, one can consider an ink printing process that is additive and more appropriate for direct-view displays.  The key question here is can you define sub-pixel structures that meet the performance and manufacturing requirements?  Here again, Nanosys, working with partners, claims to be solving this problem.  In their back room, they showed images of 180 x 580 micron printed color filters with embedded quantum dots and a 5 micron thickness that is now very close to meeting manufacturer requirements."

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Printed Electronics Now: Nanosys Honored for Hyperion Quantum Dot Technology at Display Week

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Printed Electronics Now: Nanosys Honored for Hyperion Quantum Dot Technology at Display Week

David Savastano, writing for Printed Electronics Now, covers Nanosys' success and growth over the past few years and winning the Component of the Year at SID Display Week for the second time:

"With more than 300 issued or pending patents, Nanosys, Inc. is a key leader in the QD field. Founded in 2001, Nanosys is noted for its Quantum Dot Enhancement Film (QDEF) technology, which appears in TVs, monitors, tablets and displays. The company operates the world’s largest quantum dot nanomaterials fab, with manufacturing capacity for more than 25 tons of quantum dot materials annually."

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Samsung Just launched A New Line-up of HDR Monitors with QLED technology

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Samsung Just launched A New Line-up of HDR Monitors with QLED technology

These new displays achieve 95% of the DCI-P3 color gamut and feature Quantum Dot tech developed by Nanosys. Stefan Etienne, writing for TechCrunch on the first impressions of the new displays from E3. :

Samsung is updating its curved gaming monitor lineup with a slew of new technologies. Coming in 27, 31.5 and 49-inch versions, they’re called the C27HG70, C32HG70 and C49HG90, respectively. They blend the best current monitor technologies, into a package that at first glance seems pretty ideal... everyone from enthusiast PC gamers, eSports professionals, to editors and video professionals could have a field day with this gear.

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DisplayDaily: Next Gen Display Product Innovations: A Necessity For Survival

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DisplayDaily: Next Gen Display Product Innovations: A Necessity For Survival

Sweta Dash, writing for DisplayDaily, breaks down all the latest display innovation found at last month's SID DisplayWeek show in Los Angeles. She highlights Nanosys' award winning Hyperion Quantum Dot materials as a key innovation for LCDs. 

"In general, technology prototypes take years to be commercialized. Some products never even get a chance for mass production. But, in recent years, display application market growth-rates have been slowing down. The battle for survival and dominance between LCD and OLED technology has been heating up. Next generation product innovation has become a necessity for survival."

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HOME THEATER GEEKs EPISODE 356: THE FUTURE OF DISPLAYS

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HOME THEATER GEEKs EPISODE 356: THE FUTURE OF DISPLAYS

Scott Wilkinson, Michael Heiss and Chris Chinnock discusses the future of displays after attending SID Display Week 2017 on Home Theater Geeks Episode 356.

"Topics include color conversion of blue light to longer-wavelength colors using quantum dots and phosphors, the various forms of QLED technology (photo-enhanced, photo-emissive, electro-emissive), an early demonstration of a full-color electro-emissive QD display, bendable OLED screens, micro LED, microdisplays, AR/VR, lightfield displays, a transparent flat-panel directional speaker, answers to chat-room questions, and more."

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Optics.org: Screen stars win at Display Week

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Optics.org: Screen stars win at Display Week

Optics.org on Nanosys' Component of the Year award at DisplayWeek 2017

During Display Week, quantum dot developer Nanosys received the Display Component of the Year award for its Hyperion Quantum Dot technology from the Society for Information Display. The award was presented on Wednesday, May 24th at 2017 Display Industry Awards (DIAs), during the expo.

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AVS Forum: Nanosys Quantum Dots at DisplayWeek 2017

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AVS Forum: Nanosys Quantum Dots at DisplayWeek 2017

Scott Wilkinson, writing for AVS Forum, highlights Nanosys announcements at DisplayWeek 2017 including next-generation Photo-Emissive display tech and the company's Component of the Year Award for Hyperion Quantum Dots:

One of the booths I visited this year was Nanosys, maker of quantum dots and QD films used by Samsung, Vizio, TCL, Hisense, and others in high-end LCD TVs. At CES last January, I wrote about the company’s plan to replace the tiny red and green color filters in LCD TVs with red and green quantum dots. Light from blue LEDs in the backlight stimulate the QDs to glow red or green, and the amount of light emitted by each subpixel is modulated by the LCD shutter associated with that subpixel.

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DisplayDaily: Next Step for Quantum Dots

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DisplayDaily: Next Step for Quantum Dots

Ken Werner, writing for DisplayDaily on his visit to the Nanosys booth at DisplayWeek

In their booth on the floor of the Society for Information Display's Display Week at the Los Angeles Convention Center yesterday, some of the folks at quantum-dot-maker Nanosys seemed almost giddy. Samsung's 2017 QLED TV sets, which use Nanosys-licensed QD technology, are a significant critical success, and the company's Hyperion QD technology, which was featured in the booth, is in TV sets from Hisense, TCL and others that should be on the market early next year at prices that should perhaps half that of Samsung's 2017 QLED sets...

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