The most notable feature of this year’s SID Display Week was what wasn’t there: transflective displays. Sure, they were somewhere, tucked away in a corner or hidden in plain sight. But no one was talking about them anymore. Their conspicuous absence was underscored by their ubiquitous presence at the last two Display Weeks. So why did transflective displays abruptly disappear?
From the show floor of SID 2012 in Boston: David Nolte, Senior Vice President of Engineering at Ocular, discusses the company's Truetouch Panel, which can support up to 16 simultaneous touches.
This year, the Society for Information Display (SID) returned to Los Angeles for its annual Display Week conference. Apart from the weather, which mimicked last year’s Seattle venue, the show was a smashing success. This being Los Angeles, we had Hollywood royalty on display—visual effects pioneer Douglas Trumbull (2001: A Space Odyssey, Blade Runner)discussed trends in production and exhibition technologies...
John Carey from Cypress Semiconductor discusses the company's true single layer sensor, which can do both self-cap sensing and mutual cap sensing.
Ocular CEO Phil Spivey discusses their 15.6 inch p-touch true touch capacitive panel. This device allows for 16 simultaneous recognitions.
Bill Abbott from Endicott Research Group (ERG) discusses their drop-in replacement LED drivers.
Jeff Blake from Dontech details their "Day Vu" line of displays.
Gauthier Chastan with Stantum explains the benefits of Stantum's Interpolated Voltage Sensing Matrix (IVSM) Multi-touch Technology, which enables 10 touches with stylus input.
Sri Peruvemba with Eink discusses the varied uses of e-paper and their line of color e-ink displays.
David Arthur, CEO of SouthWest Nano (SWeNT), discusses their printable inks which contain their carbon nanotube materials.