In only a few short decades, TV has gone from a small number of channels to hundreds of available options. A grainy image in black and white has been replaced by 4K, Ultra HD resolution. Now, TV technology has taken yet another step forward -- OLED. With OLED TV, there is control of each and every pixel that appears on the screen....
In only a few short decades, TV has gone from a small number of channels to hundreds of available options. A grainy image in black and white has been replaced by 4K, Ultra HD resolution. Now, TV technology has taken yet another step forward -- OLED. With OLED TV, there is control of each and every pixel that appears on the screen. The individual control over these pixels means whites are brighter, blacks are darker, and the contrast ratio is the sharpest you will see. That means an image that is more realistic, so your TV watching experience is improved and enhanced.
Ready for more information about the OLED TV and how to pick the one that is going to be right for you? Read on.
So, What is an OLED TV, Really?
The OLED TVs at Glubes in Dartmouth utilize a new type of technology when it comes to how a TV display looks. There is a difference between OLED and LED, due to the individual control of the pixels on the screen. OLED stands for Organic Light Emitting Diode, and these TVs incorporate organic compounds. They do not need a backlight or other external sources to help them light up since they are capable of producing their own light. With a TV like this, flexible and thin sheets of electroluminescent material are used to create a detailed video picture that is sharper and clearer than ever before.
What Can Be Seen With a New OLED TV?
The first impression of an OLED TV is that it is thin and very light. In some cases, these TVs are only a little wider than your finger. The picture will give you blacks that are darker and brights that are brighter because it is possible to turn each individual pixel on or off. That gives these TVs an outstanding level of contrast and a high degree of realism that you simply cannot get in TVs without this type of technology. The variety of light and shadow in the picture is second to none. The OLED TV will adjust the images and their light exposure in ways that reflect how the human eye actually processes colour, giving a wider and more thorough visible range.
There is a Difference Between OLED and LED Displays
The main difference between OLED and LED (or LCD) displays is the backlight. The OLED TVs produce their own light through individual pixels, while LED options use light emitting diodes to produce a light that will spread over the back of the entire screen. The fine tuning that offers makes the image more realistic.
There is also the option for HDR colour support on OLED TVs, so on-screen colours are accurately reproduced. Pairing 4K Ultra HD resolution with the OLED technology means a long OLED lifespan and realistic, detailed video that is better than ever before.
• Active HDR with Dolby Vision™
• Picture on Glass Design
• 4.2 Channel/80 Watts
• webOS 3.5 Operating System