Excyton wins an I-Zone innovation award at SID Display Week 2023, concludes a successful event

UK-based Excyton has won an I-Zone innovation award at SID Display Week 2023, a great testimonial to the interest in the display industry for its novel OLED and microLED pixel architectures.

Excyton concludes a very successful display week. The company's CEO, Peter Levermore, gave a presentation explaining the company's TurboLED display architecture, detailing how the technology works and the simulations the company has performed. The company also had a booth at Display Week's I-ZONE section, where it demonstrated red, green and blue TurboLED devices powered by both deep-color and light-color emitters. In fact the company says that its demonstration attracted a lot of interest from the industry, and it had many constructive meetings during the week that it is following up on to start commercial collaborations in the near future.


Peter Levermore, Excyton's CEO, commented: "The I-Zone innovation award for our Novel Power Saving TurboLED Pixel Design and Algorithms is strong recognition from display industry leaders. TurboLED has the potential to extend the daily battery life of smartphones, laptops and tablets by 3-4 hours. This is great for the environment and great for the consumer."

TurboLED is a game-changing technology that offers a dramatic boost to the performance of displays. In a TurboLED OLED display, each pixel comprises deeper and lighter color red, green and blue emitters to maximize performance - in fact Excyton has shown that the TurboLED architecture leads to up to 50% reduction in power consumption, a 3X improvement in display lifetime and an increased color gamut. TurboLED displays are especially suited for demanding applications, such as IT displays, automotive displays, gaming monitors, AR/VR headsets, smartphones and wearables.

Excyton is based in Durham University’s Orbit Incubator in the UK. To contact Excyton , click here.

Posted: Jun 15,2023 by Ron Mertens


Similar idea to prototype IMX521 FF cmos sensor