LCD flat displays need to be displayed in tight bezel frames around each unit's four edges. The bezel generates the apparent grid lines that segment the image or video when these devices are grouped into arrays to create enormous video walls.
FREMONT, CA: Over the years, the display technology has progressed and matured. There are no longer wall spaces to host one or more screens for architects, technicians, and other designers. The display itself can now be the wall.
With a virtual sky, the digital cladding can also be on supporting columns or the false digital movement ceiling. Digital display screens can be resized and curved with few restrictions, using LED-direct view technology. Building and Audiovisual (AV) designers use LED display technology to reconstruct everything from lobbies and huge public areas to operational control centers and briefing rooms. These displays can offer press conferences, lectures, sale and marketing presentations, and a promising visual aspect.
LED display technology is not new. However, from ancient times, low-resolution scoreboards and digital billboards have changed enormously on roads. Those applications remain relevant; however, progress in the miniaturization and manufacture of LED displays has enabled the fabrication of flat panel commercial and consumer television displays that challenge credibility and color reproduction. Due to the modular, highly adaptable structure and lack of visible seams, AV and physical space designers employ direct-view LEDs as an option for projects.
LCD flat displays need to be displayed in tight bezel frames around each unit's four edges. The bezel generates the apparent grid lines that segment the image or video when these devices are grouped into arrays to create enormous video walls. While today's top LCD video wall products have such tiny lines that they are hardly noticeable, designers are often attracted by LED technology with no apparent seams.
Direct-view LED displays to consist of square or rectangular modules that combine on invisible edges and consist of wider displays, known as cabinets, that host electronics and provide a mounting and connection structure. The cabinets are then piled and tiled to fit the size required by a project—a huge rectangle or square, a large ribbon or high column and even irregular patterns of mosaics. The cabinets are then piled and tiled to fit the size required by a project—a huge rectangle or square, a large ribbon or high column, and even irregular mosaics patterns. Entire corridors have been digitally and activated by LED in public areas, including shopping centers and airport competitions.
Adjustment to Needs
LED chips—smaller lights that are robotically positioned and soldered to the display module surface—are now used by most LED displays available to indoor applications. They are made and sold using various criteria, such as the provisional (rental) or permanent installation requirements. The biggest difference, though, is pixel pitch, even in a manufacturer's product range. This is the midpoint of each LED light pixel on a display module in millimeters—the lower the pixel pitch, the finer the number. LED displays with a pitch of 2.5 millimeters or under are considered to have a fine pitch.