Home » News » Samsung Phones to get More HD as of This Month

Samsung Phones to get More HD as of This Month

I’ve mentioned on many occasions about the latest 5 inch screen that supports 1080p full HD resolutions. If you’ve never caught that, try quickly browsing a few phone reviews on this website and see for yourself. However, if you’re too lazy to search, I will just point out for you the idea I was trying to build upon. What I usually insist upon when I try to review that screen in my phone reviews is that it should be, as far as I see it, implemented on far more devices than it already is. Apparently, as the title would very well suggest, Samsung intends to use its reach to implement this type of screen in its newest phones as of this month.

As it was known from the many conventions and presentations that Samsung visited from their booth, the have been working on a 5 inch Super AMOLED display for Q1 of this year that supports 1080p full HD resolutions. Right now, DDaily is reporting some concrete data on that matter. According to the industry sources, the display will come into mass production at the Samsung Display manufacturing plants near the end of this month.

The display units previously mentioned are to reach Samsung Electronics somewhere around early March, just in time for the predicted April launch of the Galaxy S III successor. Perhaps, given a bit of luck and a lot of hard work on their side, they will actually be able to make enough units to be able to create a late-March release of the mysterious device.

This screen, similar a bit to the other variants of the 5 inch 1080p screen, will have a pixel density of around 440 pixels per inch and, as DDaily says, will be manufactured using Samsung’s FMM ( Fine Metal Mask ) method which points out that the screen may be a PenTile display. Even if that were to be the case, it would hardly matter considering the monstrous pixel density implemented on the screen ( you are aware, of course, that the finest pixel density to the human eye is 300 and anything above that is impossible to distinguish by said human eye – same as with the frames per second in movies and games where anything above 60 fps looks the same, no matter how you try to put it ).

About Alexandru Becheru

He is a technology enthusiast and experienced writer.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


Warning: Use of undefined constant user_level - assumed 'user_level' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /home/android/public_html/wp-content/plugins/ultimate-google-analytics/ultimate_ga.php on line 524