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"Sharp atneša milžinišką dydžio 90in TV į Europą




Sharp tv2

„Sharp“ išleido tai, ką ji sako, yra didžiausia televizija, kada nors parduodama Europoje.

„Aquos LC-90LE757“ yra „90in“ (229cm) ekranas.

Sharp has offered the size in the US since June 2012 – the world’s biggest market for jumbo-TVs – but said it now believed there was demand in the UK and rest of Europe for such a set.

One analyst said the local market was indeed growing, but remained “niche”.

Fifty inch-and-larger TVs represent 6% of units currently sold in the UK, according to research firm GfK. However, it adds that the sector accounts for 16% of the sector’s value due to the premium prices they command.

Ši tendencija dar labiau pažengusi JAV. Pasak „Consumer Electronics Association“, „8“% visų šalyje parduodamų televizorių atvaizduoja „60in“ ar didesnį.


Sharp’s new display is based on LED (light-emitting diode) technology, weighs 64kg (141lb), and is less than 12cm (4.7in) deep.

  The product’s release comes a year after Sharp put a 90in TV on sale in the US

It supports 3D broadcasts, has three tuners – allowing several channels to be watched at once – and also offers a “wallpaper mode”, which can display a static picture at a low brightness level when it is not otherwise in use.

Bendrovė teigia, kad savininkai turi sėdėti bent 3.5m (11.5ft), kad galėtų mėgautis savo nuotrauka.

“The biggest challenge we had was to try to hide the framework that is encasing the screen’s pixels,” explained Sharp’s UK product manager, Tommaso Monetto.

“We used a technology called Fred [frame rate enhanced driving] to minimise the structure holding the pixels together so that you hardly see the lines between them, and it becomes a seamless panel when you look at it from the front.”

In the past, Sharp and other firms’ 3D TVs created a different image for each viewer’s eye by sending two signal lines from the device’s motherboard to the display. The firm’s proprietary Fred technology uses a single signal line driven at a higher speed to provide the necessary information, minimising the amount of wiring and electrical components needed.

“The plan is definitely to go bigger,” Mr Monetto added.

“The long-term view is that eventually you will have entire walls that are made out of LCDs, and you can allocate different spaces for different usage. Part will be used for TV signals, part for surfing the internet and part to show pictures.”



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