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    • CommentAuthorlarge
    • CommentTimeDec 4th 2021
    Samsung's MicroLED TV, dubbed The Wall, has recently been unveiled in two sizes: 99-inch and 110-inch models, both of which are currently available for purchase on the company's online store. Additionally, the South Korean company stated that it would release versions of the television in two sizes: 76-inch and 88-inch, by the end of 2021, if not earlier. According to reports, the release of the 76-inch model will be postponed until later in the year, and there is no indication that those models will be made available at any point in the near future. According to a recent report, the company will also introduce smaller MicroLED televisions in the following year.It has been reported that AUO and Samsung Display have been tasked with producing 12.7-inch LTPS" style="white-space: normal; color: rgb(255, 0, 0); TFT panels(Low-Temperature Polycrystalline Silicon) for Samsung Electronics' MicroLED TVs. This is the first time this has been brought to our attention. Despite the fact that the company had previously used PCBs (Printed Circuit Boards) to manufacture MicroLED TVs, adapting the technology to produce smaller TVs with 4K resolution has proven to be a difficult task for the company to complete. Because of the ease with which LTPS TFT panels can be manufactured, Samsung will be able to introduce smaller-sized, more affordable MicroLED televisions in the future. This will be beneficial to both consumers and Samsung in the long run.LTPS TFTs are currently being developed, and it is possible that as a result of this development, microLED televisions will become more affordable in the future as a result of this development.A single MicroLED television is constructed from a number of thin-film transistors (TFTs), which are then connected together. Consider the following scenario as an illustration:In order to create the display on an 89-inch MicroLED TV, 49 12.7-inch TFT panels, each with a surface area of 77 square inches, are used to create the display. There are 77 panels total, and they are all laid out in a matrix, with each panel covering approximately 77 square inches. It is also a problem for MicroLED TVs with screen sizes of 101 and 114 inches, respectively, which require 64 TFT panels (77 matrix) and 81 TFT panels (99 matrix), which have the same problem. The company's goal of meeting this price at any point during the manufacturing process is entirely feasible, even in the short term. Samsung plans to sell each 12.7-inch" style="white-space: normal; color: rgb(255, 0, 0); TFT panels for between $70 and $80 in the near future.For the production of TFT-based MicroLED televisions, approximately 24 masks are required. Unlike traditional LCD televisions, which require as many as 24 masks, modern OLED televisions require only 12, with each additional layer increasing the cost of manufacturing the televisions in question. Therefore, MicroLED televisions are currently more expensive than OLED televisions, making the company's business proposition less appealing to investors and consumers. Therefore, Samsung is under increasing pressure to reduce the cost of production by implementing more efficient technologies and manufacturing processes.During the second half of 2019, it is expected that the South Korean company will introduce three different sizes of microLED televisions. The screens will measure 89, 101, and 114 inches in width and height, respectively. When compared to OLED TVs, there are a number of advantages to microLED TVs, including wide viewing angles, an infinite contrast ratio and deep blacks, as well as the added benefit of not experiencing the burn-in issues that can occur with OLED televisions. On MicroLED televisions, the result is a picture quality that is comparable to or better than that of OLED televisions. To remain competitive in the market against OLED televisions, LCD televisions must have their prices significantly lower than they are currently.