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A flat-panel display or other electronically controlled optical device that makes use of polarizers and the light-modulating capabilities of liquid crystals is known as a liquid-crystal display (LCD). Liquid crystals don’t emit light directly; instead, they create images in either colour or monochrome utilising a backlight or reflector.
There are LCDs that can show random images (like on a general-purpose computer display) or fixed displays with little information that can be seen or hidden.
Examples of gadgets using these displays include preset words, digits, and seven-segment displays, such as those seen in digital clocks. They employ the same fundamental technology, although in some displays, random images are created from a matrix of tiny pixels, whilst in others, bigger elements are used.
The Global Liquid Crystal Microdisplay market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
A pioneer in liquid crystal microdisplay technology, Compound Photonics U.S. Corporation (Compound Photonics) today unveiled the CP1080p26 line of microdisplays.
These screens have a 3.015 m pixel pitch, which leads the industry. Developers may now use CP1080p26’s high resolution and compact form factor to make cutting-edge products like holographic head-up displays for cars and augmented reality and mixed reality smart eyewear.
These microdisplay solutions will enable several new innovations and fascinating applications in the future thanks to its scalable pixel architecture and adaptable software-definable driving scheme.
With a 0.26″ diagonal active area and full HD (1920 x 1080 pixel) resolution, the CP1080p26 series offers both amplitude and phase modulated displays.
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