Tokyo, Japan, August 6, 2018 Hitachi Chemical Co., Ltd. announces the adoption of its quantum dot film with a wider color gamut of liquid crystal displays for the new quantum dot “P-Series Quantum 65” 4K televisions (to be released in July 2018) produced by the American TV manufacturer VIZIO, Inc. This quantum dot film is designed to reduce the environmental load in accordance with the European Union’s Restriction of Hazardous Substances (RoHS) Directive.Read More
Our brand new lobby demo TV just arrived... take a little tour of the facility with us while we set it up and get a peek at the actual Quantum Dot materials used in the set! We think the 65 inch Vizio P Series Quantum looks amazing on our wall and it's a great showcase for the image quality benefits of our Quantum Dot technology.Read More
Interview with Nanosys CEO Jason Hartlove at CES 2017, who explained the differences between photo-enhanced, photo-emissive and electro-emissive quantum dot TVs.Read More
Hisense launched several new Quantum Dot TVs at CES 2017 and all of them utilize Nanosys technology for great color and brightness. Hisense featured a display of Nanosys cutting-edge quantum dot materials in their booth on the show floor this year.
Nanosys CEO Jason Hartlove is pictured here alongside a display of brightly glowing Nanosys Quantum Dots and three MU9600 QDTVs (55", 65" and 70").Read More
According to Hisense, its proprietary ULED – or Ultra LED – technology uses 3M’s latest Quantum Dot Enhancement Film technology to boost color response.
The screen really does seem to deliver genuine picture quality. In fact, Hisense was feeling so confident about ULED that it set up a head-to-head demo of its ULED TV running against a rival 4K OLED screen – and the results were intriguing to say the least.
Hisense, China's leading electronics brand and the world's 4th largest TV maker, launched an exciting new ULED TV in New York City today. The ground-breaking new 65" Class H10B features Quantum Dot Enhancement Film technology from Nanosys and 3M for a richer, more vivid and true-to-life picture.Read More
IFA 2015 kicks-off this Friday in Berlin and the biggest consumer electronics companies in the world are already busy promoting their big announcements for the upcoming holiday season. If you are not familiar with IFA, it’s a bit like the CES of Europe- a massive, weeklong show where all the biggest brands in the world show-off their latest gadgets- except bigger and longer standing (IFA was founded in the 1920’s to exhibit the hottest radios of the day).
Quantum Dots are sure to be one of the hottest TV technologies at IFA 2015. Here's your guide to the action...Read More
The Chinese company's newest television has the specifications to compete against the best OLED and LED LCD TVs, for a lot less money...Read More
Nanosys is honored to see our Quantum Dot Enhancement Film technology win it's fifth consecutive SID DisplayWeek award with another Best in Show for 2015. Take a tour of the award-winning booth led by Russell Kempt, Nanosys' VP of Sales and Marketing...Read More
We interviewed Nanosys Inc., one of the key developer and manufacturer of quantum dots for display, in order to share with us the evolution of the industry, the trends linked to the adoption of quantum dots and also what will happen in the next years.Read More
Samsung has said that it intends to focus on UHD TVs using LCD panels augmented by quantum dot technology, instead of pushing OLED as a commercial replacement for LCD. This is the kind of decision that might mean that OLED nevertakes off in the larger form factors.
Kim Hyun-Seok, the head of Samsung’s TV business, told reporters that the firm doesn’t intend to change its OLED strategy this year or next – meaning that it will look to quantum dots to wring the life out of LCD instead of taking the plunge to OLED.
Samsung is planning on showcasing its new quantum dot tech at CES 2015.Read More
According to the CNET report, the company is fighting back by pouring R&D money into Quantum Dot televisions which, like OLEDs, are a self-emitting technology (they can generate their own light).
Quantum Dots are a difficult technology to understand, but their potential benefits are easier to wrap your head around. Think of Quantum Dots as ultra-tiny particles that will make their own light if electricity is applied to them, or if light is shone on them. That color is directly related to their size, and their color production is extremely stable. Presently, Quantum Dots are used to change the color of LEDs into other colors, eliminating the need for a color filter in an LCD planel, and producing more accurate, well-saturated colors, along with purer whites. Unfortunately, they still rely on LED backlights, which means displays using the technology must still be carefully engineered in order to offer other critical picture quality elements, such as deep black levels, and uniformly bright screens.