LED Technology

By Domius Webb

Since the death of Cathode Ray Tube (CRT) television sets in 2007, the most dominant manufacturing technique for televisions has been Liquid Crystal Display (LCD). LCD technology operate by layering the screen using a layer of liquid crystal followed by shooting white light through small filter-shutters at it. The white light derives from a supply of cold cathode fluorescent lamps at the rear of the TV and precise calibrations of the shutter-filters are used to define the hue of the light acquired by the liquid crystal. The shutter-filters operate in sets of three, one passing the red aspect of the light, a second passing the blue section of the light plus the final moving the green portion of the light (RGB). These three types of light are known as sub-pixels, and when considered from even a close distance, merge together into one color, depending on the mix ratios of each colored light let through, to form a pixel.

The aspect ratio of Liquid Crystal Display televisions is one of their most evident weaknesses. It can be seen that even the priciest and classy LCD displays have a measly maximum aspect ratio of 1600:1, this is because of light being able to pass through to the liquid crystal display even when the TV screen is in it's turned off position. This reveals exactly how exact this type of technology is.

Light Emitting Diode (LED) technology greeted the marketplace not too long ago and erupted like crazy throughout the last several years with the advent of Organic Light Emitting Diode (OLED) technology. This system consists of filling the rear panel with RGB LEDs and then incorporating a rim of White LEDs around the edge, that act concurrently through a diffusion panel to light the display consistently and controllably.

So why might you prefer an LED TV?

LED televisions are the lightest and thinnest TVs that you can buy since the Light Emitting Diodes used to fabricate them are also the most compact available commercial light sources used to construct televisions. Some LED TVs are often as thin as just a few millimeters. Alongside this, the style for home design at the moment, as you may well know, is the simplistic, White, Glass, Bold Colors and Piano-finish Black look, which makes these sleek, slim and unique televisions excellent for houses in this day in age.

Furthermore, LCD televisions come with major limitations concerning viewing angle and glare, which often can especially be a issue in sizeable open plan rooms. On the other hand, LED TVs merge the LED technology with thick, top quality glass and anti-glare modern technology that minimizes this notably, allowing for a significantly superior viewing angle.

Being good to the ecosystem is definitely the thought on everyone's thoughts, and for good reason too! The polar ice caps are reduing and it is the task of each industry to reduce the level of power and therefore non-renewable fuels their products and services are designed to consume. LED TVs can output a more distinct, nicer and intense image than their LCD competitors, using substantially less power.

Finally, the next popular trend across the world is 3D technology. The idea of having pets or animals, weather effects and actors/actresses emerging from the TV into people's homes is driving the world nuts. If you also like the very idea of this advanced technology then a 3D LED HDTV is the perfect choice, delivering a sleek design, lower power consumption, a vibrant and powerful High definition image and of course, the very best 3D technology out there.

With regards to size options, LED TVs can come in a variety of sizes, from small 20 inch monitors to great 70 inch screens. Nevertheless, personally I feel that the perfect television for any typical sized house is a Samsung 55 inch LED TV.

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