Ready to brush up on some digital signage lingo? White point is the term used to reference the appearance of white on a screen or surface. It is also called color temperature. Get more details - including the term's background - right here.
With Integrated Systems Europe fewer than a dozen days away, NanoLumens would like to voice our excitement for this year’s show. We’ll be sending several of our smartest minds to Amsterdam this year and we’d love to schedule some time to meet!
We’ve written in this space before about the degrees of freedom in design NanoLumens grants each of our clients but its worth briefly touching on the media architecture successes of a few installations because each represents a remarkable achievement in thinking outside the box.
The new year is here and the digital signage landscape looks a lot different than it did this time last year. We expect it will evolve even further over the course of 2020 and we’ve highlighted a few areas we think might experience some noteworthy changes.
One of the sharpest cities in the American Southeast has received a dramatic digital makeover in recent years and the new look is delivering welcome buzz to a community striving to assert itself as a hub of commerce and innovation. Welcome to Charlotte, North Carolina.
In attempting to digitally recreate real life on a screen, one of the most important metrics to consider is contrast ratio, which the National American Standards Institute lays out as “the absolute difference in luminance between the peak white and black levels” of a display.
There are two ways to measure the space between pixels and each tell their own story. The first is pixel pitch, a common specification listed early in the description of any digital display product. The second is fill ratio, the less common of the two metrics and one that only you’ll find listed much lower on any given spec sheet.
LED, LCD, ULED, OLED, HDR, DLP, AV. This alphabet soup can get confusing if you aren’t immersed in the terminology on a day to day basis and one of the most common mix ups occurs with the phrases LED and OLED. Let’s clear up some of this confusion by asking and answering some questions about these evolving display types.