A Research team from the UK's Nottingham Trent University, the Australian National University and the University of New South Wales Canberra have developed a display technology that could replace the LCD panels used in many of today's large-screen TVs. While some modern high-end TVs may feature quantum dot displays or OLED panels, many of the cheaper models available will still use LCD (liquid crystal display) technology.
polarizing filters and LED backlighting. But scientists say the limit has been reached for the development of this kind of technology. The capabilities of conventional displays have phone number list peaked and are unlikely to improve significantly in the future due to numerous limitations. Currently, there is a search for all-semiconductor flat panel technology with high resolution and high refresh rate. We have designed and developed metas could be ideal for next generation displays. Unlike liquid crystal, our pixels do not require polarized light to function, which will halve the power consumption of such screens.
said Dragomir Neshev, professor of physics at the Australian National University You might also be interested in: Researchers have arranged sub-pixels to produce sharper MicroLED displays To control single pixels with a high modulation rate, the proof-of-concept platform uses a transparent conductive oxide that serves as an electrically driven heater, which in turn can rapidly alter the optical properties of silicon metasurface cells. They are reported to be 1 times thinner than liquid crystal cells or 200 times thinner than a human hair. way that previous cathode ray tube (CRT) televisions have been for the past 10-20 years .