Don't-Miss Display Stories
Researchers in Japan have come up with a novel way to keep your face out of other people’s snapshots taken on digital cameras, smartphones, and possibly Google Glass.
Ailing Japanese TV maker Sharp says it will try to break into a host of new industries, from industrial cleaning robots to raising strawberries, to supplement its core LCD business.
Fujitsu will this month launch a super-thin Ultrabook, built on Intel's latest Haswell processors, with an 11-hour battery life and a screen with nearly three times HD resolution.
Foxconn's Hon Hai Precision Industry Co. has set up a new research center devoted to display and touch technologies in Japan that could end up hiring staff away from Sharp.
Asus is announcing an early 4K Ultra HD monitor, the 31.5-inch PQ321, but its initial applications may be limited because of the dearth of true 4K movies.
Japan's public television broadcaster, NHK, is working on technology that will allow people to watch TV with their fingers.
Corning claims Gorilla Glass is a better, more durable display material than sapphire—but is it true?
Just a month after a top Google executive said Glass wouldn't be officially released for another year, sources say the computerized eyeglasses actually should ship by the end of this year.
Samsung will preview a 13.3-inch LCD notebook panel with a whopping 3200-by-1800 resolution screen that beats Apple's Retina display.
Japan's Sharp booked another huge loss on Tuesday, and unveiled its latest turnaround plan, which includes relying on partnerships with Samsung Electronics and Foxconn Technology Group for business, sacking top management, and expanding into new fields such as robotics.
Sony will soon launch a flexible e-reader device that is less than 7mm thick and weighs 358 grams, targeted for use in university classrooms.
Although multiple manufacturers are expected to release smartphones with flexible display screens by the end of this year, the technology will be little more than a novelty until about 2015, one analyst says.
Bigger is better, unless you're talking pixels. But before long, we'll never talk about pixels again.