Samsung's Galaxy A41 sports a 6.1" 1080x2400 Super AMOLED display, a Mediatek Helio P65 chipset, 4 GB of RAM, 64 GB of storage, a microSDXC slot and a triple camera setup.
The A41 will ship in the summer of 2020.
We're happy to announce the sixth edition of Graphene-Info's Graphene Handbook, the most comprehensive resource on graphene technology, industry and market - now updated for 2020. Get your copy now to stay current on graphene research, development and market. Graphene is an exciting material that has tremendous potential to be adopted in a wide range of industries - including the display industry, in backplanes, transparent conductors, LEDs, QDs and more.
The Graphene Handbook 2020 edition can be downloaded now for $97 USD (via Paypal or credit card). To secure your copy simply click here. Existing digital-copy customers are entitled to a 50% discount (and if you bought your copy in September 2019 or later, you'll get the upgrade for free). If you did not receive your upgrade coupon, contact us to get one.
For more information, and to order your copy today, visit The Graphene Handbook info page.
Samsung's Galaxy M21 smartphone features a 6.4" 1080x2340 420-nits Super AMOLED display, an Exynos 9611 chipset, 4/6 GB of RAM, 64/128 GB of storage, a microSDXC slot, a triple camera setup and Dual-SIM.
The Galaxy M21 will ship by the end of March 2020, starting at around $175.
Canon announced that the company is looking into entering the OLED materials market. The company says its Fukui Canon Materials subsidiary will take the lead on this project, together with Canon's own R&D team.
Canon did not disclose what kind of OLED materials will be produced, but Canon has some TADF patents and it could look into TADF emitters.
The Oppo Find X2 smartphone features a large 6.7" 1440 x 3168 (513 PPI) 120Hz 800-nits HDR AMOLED display, a Snapdragon 865 chipset, 8/12 GB of RAM, 128/256 GB of storage, a triple camera setup and Dual-SIM. The Find X2 Pro has better specifications, but the same OLED display.
This is a guest post by Sri Peruvemba, Chair of Marketing, Society for Information Display
How will computing change in the coming years? The better question to ask is what won’t change. Thanks to a new platform, microdisplays and computing in general will transform how we communicate, how we live, even the way we express ourselves to each another. Ultimately, laptops, tablets, phones or smartwatches will go the way of the CRT. As will keyboards and mice. They’ll be replaced by innovative new wearables, inconspicuous devices that will interpret eye-blinks, voice commands, and hand gestures. A miniscule camera will follow your fingertips and body movements, allowing you to transpose images and text with ease, not unlike those depicted in Ready Player One.
The basic technology is here—used by Google, Microsoft, Oculus, MagicLeap, and other pioneers. And so is the demand. Refinements that improve performance and drive down costs are needed. But the world’s biggest players are on board. Form will follow function. Economies of scale will nosedive production costs. Within this realm, three display technologies have moved to the forefront. One appears to be slipstreaming those behind it into the 22nd century—microOLEDs.
LG Electronics is getting ready to start shipping its 2020 OLED TVs, and the company announced prices and shipping dates for most of the TV models. Amazon.com now lists the TVs which can be pre-ordered.
Starting at the entry-level, LG's OLEDBX will ship in April 2020, starting at $2,500 for the 55" model. The OLEDCX range, which will probably be LG's most popular series, will also start shipping in early April 2020, with prices starting at $2130 for the 48-inch model.