Samsung Display is also at SID 2013 showing new displays.
Not to be outdone by rival LG Display and its 13.3-inch and 23.8-inch Full HD LCD Neo Edge panels for laptops with 1.5-mm and 3.5-inch bezels, respectively, Samsung Display is also stationed at the Society for Information Display's (SID) Display Week 2013 in Vancouver, Canada to showcase its portfolio of displays. This includes a Full HD (1920 × 1080) mobile AMOLED display with the world's broadest color gamut, and a new display tech called Diamond Pixel.
"Samsung Display fulfills the most advanced mobile AMOLED display demands with its Diamond Pixel technology," the company said. "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."
Samsung Display claims that Full HD AMOLED displays with Diamond Pixel can provide text messages 2.2 times clearer than HD (1280 × 720) displays. Curvilinear letters, when magnified two or three times, are reproduced with less "jaggies" and more accurately than those produced with conventional LCD technology.
Also on display is an 85-inch Ultra HD (3840 × 2160) LCD TV panel using LCD technology that enables local-dimming control in a direct LED-based LCD panel. Samsung says this local-dimming control enables vivid color rendering including "incredible" black images, 80 percent brightness uniformity, and a "remarkably-enhanced" contrast ratio. The panel can save 30 percent of typical LED BLU power consumption, the company claims.
Also showcased is the world's first mass-produced 4.99-inch Full HD mobile AMOLED display. This screen provides 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, the company said.
Finally, Samsung Display is exhibiting a 10.1-inch WQXGA (2560 x 1600) LCD for tablets, a 13.3-inch WQXGA+ (3200 x 1800) LCD for notebooks (which offers 30 percent greater power savings), and a 23-inch multi-touch LCD display prototype that can detect 10 touch points simultaneously.