Nintendo OLED switch With the switch console display ready to be seriously upgraded, many players are looking at the new hardware for a better experience – but do potential buyers need to worry about burning it out?
For those who don’t know, Byrne has long been a big beer around them. OLED The panel defines the retention of the image which can be from the looping logo or HUD on the OLED screens, while permanently staining the pixels of the panel by repeatedly displaying the same image, ‘Past’ patterns are left that cannot be closed.
Although this is a relatively contained issue. It’s really only seen on OLED screens that last for several hours a day with static or looping images, such as those used in retail spaces. (According to the stories, we also have readers using OLED displays so heavy that they eventually bring up this issue.)
OLED panel manufacturers, too, have simply improved their handling of the issue. LG uses a ‘screen shift’ technology that transfers the image to the screen to ensure that individual pixels are not consistently producing the same information, and we know that Philips does the same. Uses technology.
We spoke to an expert in the field – Michael Helander, CEO of OTI Lemonix, who tells us that “modern LED display panels have active charging that prevents the burning effect. This record Determines how much time is run individually in each pixel and then adjusts the output signal in the back hardware […] To ensure that the screen outputs remain the same and the burn effect is eliminated. “
Referring to Nintendo’s ability to control the “UI of games launched on their platform”, Helander said that it would “burn the pixels slightly” during gameplay sessions to eliminate the individual issue. Allowed to shift. “
We also need to remember that the Nintendo Switch is not the first OLED gaming handheld to hit the OLED market.
Long time no see PS Vita Finally, the OLED panel was also picked up – and Helander added that “8-10 years ago, PS Vita didn’t have many complaints about burning with OLED devices. […] The life of OLED devices has improved by at least 10x in the last 8 to 10 years, so I don’t expect the switch to be an OLED issue. “
With just a few months left until the release of the Switch OLED, we can only speculate about the exact quality of its new screen. But the history of PS Vita, as well as the increase in OLED degradation over the past decade, means that the new switch seems to be the destiny of the media cabinet rather than fading.