Samsung Display is currently distributing its best panels to other TV producers

Samsung Display is currently distributing its best panels to other TV producers

Samsung Display is distributing its new flagship QD-OLED panels to other TV makers, the organization reported on Tuesday, and has been creating them since November of the year before.

“As Samsung Display continues to mass-produce the QD-Display, it’s working with many customers around the world to bring the display to market with innovative products launching in 2022 and beyond,” the organization wrote in a new news release on its website.

That is especially interesting in light of the fact that Samsung Electronics, the shopper confronting side of the business, didn’t report a QD-OLED TV of its own at CES 2022.

Korean telecaster MTN detailed last year that Samsung wanted to purchase a substantial number of OLED panels from LG Display – – and presently it seems as though we know why.

All things considered, without a QD-OLED of its own on store retires, the just publicly available QD-OLED revealed up to this point is the new Sony A95K QD-OLED, declared at CES 2022. Pricing and availability aren’t official for that TV, yet Sony told TechRadar in a briefing that the TV would offer 200% color saturation versus traditional LED-LCD TVs.

The declaration of Samsung’s purpose to distribute its QD-OLED panels likewise includes data for its new SGS certification for True Color Tones, Pure RGB Luminance, and Ultrawide Viewing Angle – three significant qualities of the new technology.

While OLED TVs have been delivering phenomenal contrast levels for years, they’ve always battled to produce the best color saturation as their use of a white sub-pixel and absence of light result hampers the ability to get the deepest range of color.

QD-OLED removes the white sub-pixel and joins a blue self-emitting layer with a Quantum Dot layer to make more saturated colors. The deeper saturation permits the TVs to have better off-axis viewing angles than LED-LCD and higher luminance than essential OLED screens.

That is just fine, however without any formal declaration on who, precisely, will make and distribute these TVs outside of Sony, everything feels a bit theoretical now.

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