- published: 10 Jan 2013
- views: 18078820
During the Keynote at CES 2013 today, Samsung has announced Youm Flexible OLED Displays. This video will show a prototype device using one of these screens. Hopefully you will start seeing these on devices very soon! Leave a comment and let me know what you think! Thanks for watching, be sure to subscribe. See the Flexible OLED in action: http://youtu.be/6OYTyl3ipgk Samsung Green LCD displays: http://youtu.be/Uai4RBMvujE Check out the FlyGrip: http://www.Flygrip.com See my website: http://www.qbking77.com Like me on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/qbking77 Follow me on Twitter: http://twitter.com/#!/qbking77 Add me on Google Plus: https://plus.google.com/113674980708622465113
All about Light Emitting Diodes and Organic LEDs. How they work, the difference between them. We go to the Moser Baer lab to look at OLEDs under review. Learn about the inventors of the lights at the end of the program. LEDs use pn junctions where holes and free electrons combine to form a photon at the boundary between the p and n type materials. The OLED uses thin organic (molecule with carbon) layers evaporated or deposited on a flat substrate material. The LED was invented in 1961 at Texas Instruments and the first OLED was developed at Kodak in the 1980s.
Organic Light Emitting DiodesOrganic Light-Emitting Diode technology, also abbreviated OLED, is relatively new but very promising, especially what concerns design of data display devices. OLEDs' main difference from other LEDs is that they are made of organic compounds which emit light in response to an electric current. This feature determines their main properties.OLEDs are made of special thin-film multilayer structures. These layers are special polymers. There is anode and cathode. Electrons can flow between them. When positive voltage is applied to the anode then electrons from the cathode start moving towards it. That means that the cathode emits them into the emissive layer while the anode gets them from a conductive layer. As the result of the flow of charged particles the layers a...
FlexEnable presents their amazing latest demos featuring Organic LCD which is bendable (fixed to a round shape), Flexible and Rollable OLED as well as the FlexEnable OLED Smartwatch concept with a display that turns around the wrist. FlexEnable exhibited at the IDTechEx Printed Electronics Europe 2016, read more at http://idtechex.com
What's the future of display technology? Four letters: O-L-E-D. Organic Light Emitting Diode displays deliver picture quality LCD, LED and Plasma can't match, while being thinner and even highly flexible. Here are two demonstrations of OLED tech from the LG Keynote - without any chatter. Enjoy. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE LATEST VIDEOS http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=DigitalTrends VISIT DIGITAL TRENDS http://www.digitaltrends.com/ CHECK OUT OUR LATEST PODCAST http://www.digitaltrends.com/podcasts/ https://www.facebook.com/digitaltrendsftw https://twitter.com/digitaltrends https://plus.google.com/+digitaltrends/posts
CSEM proposes a new approach to printed electronic devices. Printed electronics are on the way, but industry needs advanced equipment, processes, test materials and devices to make them a reality. CSEM helps partners with its novel technologies. First, circuits are designed according to product requirements and material properties. The Labratester II is a high precision gravure system. Inks for the conductor, insulator and semiconductor are selected and tested. CSEM supported the final development of this key lab equipment. Thermal sintering functionalizes the inks. CSEM's know-how in printing electronics fulfills industrial needs and promotes the development of a wide range of potential applications. The next step involves opto-mechanical alignment with precision accuracy. The second...
Organic light emitting devices, or OLEDs, are very thin (nanometer) devices made primarily with carbon-containing dye compounds. They are extemely attractive due to their simplicity, flexibility, light weight, and ultrahigh efficiency. Following their invention 30 years ago, OLEDs are now exploding into the marketplace, with prospects of ultimately replacing liquid crystal displays for mobile applications, virtual and augmented reality systems, as well as monitors and in televisions. Equally exciting is their imminent entry into the world of lighting. Yet before this revolutionary technology can dominate these applications, there are still several challenges that must be overcome. These challenges include improving their useful lifetime, improving light outcoupling using cost effective and...
This video displays concepts of some of the things that may soon be possible with GEs OLED