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For QD emissive displays, NanoLED is the future emitter material. The new moniker appears to be gaining popularity. The goal of this nomenclature is to help the industry advance technologically.
Because of its simple device structure, improved performance, higher brightness, flexibility, and low-cost printing patterning scaling technique, NanoLED with Cd-free, heavy metal-free quantum dots has a lot of potential to become a next-generation display technology.
The display sector is continuing its quest for next-generation goods through innovation. From LCDs to OLEDs and MicroLED displays to printable electroluminescent displays, quantum dots have become a technology platform. QDEL is now known as NanoLED.
QLED was a brand name for QD emissive technology at the time. It’s also known as QDEL. For QDEF-based LED TVs, however, the term QLED has been coined. The QD emissive display technology has been renamed NanoLED by Nanosys.
Spectrum engineering is a benefit of QD emissive displays, according to the report. Higher power efficiency is also a result of producing the desired spectrum precisely.
Quantum dots also produce tiny spectrum peaks in their light. A wide spectrum of hues can be manufactured by simply tweaking synthesis parameters during manufacturing.
NanoLED emissive screens are thus inherently disruptive. QDEL devices, unlike OLEDs or LCDs, can be manufactured entirely from solution processing.
This means that devices may be made at a lesser cost, bringing up a slew of new uses for displays that previously relied solely on printed materials.
The commercialisation of this type of ultra-low-cost printed display technology is moving quickly.
The Global NanoLED Display Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2027, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2027.
SmartKem, Inc., a company aiming to reshape the world of electronics with a revolutionary new organic semiconductor platform that enables a new generation of displays, and Nanosys, Inc., the world leader in developing and delivering quantum dot and microLED technology, announced today that they have entered into a joint development agreement to work on a new generation of low-cost solution printed microLED and quantum dot materials for advanced displays.
Combining fully solution printed displays using SmartKem’s high performance organic semiconductor formulations with TFT interlayer materials using Nanosys’ microLED and quantum dot nanoLED technologies should result in a new class of low power, robust, flexible, and lightweight displays, according to the companies.
Initial testing of the equipment, methods, and materials has already taken place.
SmartKem’s unique TRUFLEX® technology will be used to produce OTFT backplanes to enable the fabrication of microLED displays using Nanosys’ microLED and electroluminescent quantum dot nanoLED technologies, according to the cooperative development agreement.
TRUFLEX® materials were designed for conventional process equipment sets, and they offer lower material and equipment costs than older alternatives like LTPS. In comparison to inorganic TFT technology, SmartKem thinks that this makes high-performance and robust display backplane technology accessible to manufacturers at a cheaper capital cost.
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