Here are more details on Lextar's 10.6-inch transparent microLED display prototype

Last week we reported that Ennostar Incorporation (formed by a merger of Taiwan's Epistar and Lextar in 2020) demonstrated a 10.6" transparent microLED display at Touch Taiwan 2021. We now have more information on Lextar's new display prototype.

Lextar 10.6'' transparent microLED with spec (Touch Taiwan 2021)

Posted: May 04,2021 by Ron Mertens


Graham Rounce (not verified)

Could  you explain what exactly is going on with these large microled displays?

I thought a microled display was standard res, eg 640 pixels wide, but around 5 - 10mm in size.

So a large "microled" display, say 200mm wide, composed of those devices, would be over 12,000 pixels across.  Clearly, from the story that's  not the case.

Could you clarify please?


Tue, 05/04/2021 - 20:00 Permalink
Ron Mertens

In reply to by Graham Rounce (not verified)


I'm not sure what you mean - but there are many types of displays. Some are "tiled" and made from modules - each company with its own specifications. Some are produced on TFTs, like the one from Lextar, and are so with its own resolution/spec.

Tue, 05/04/2021 - 20:59 Permalink
Graham Rounce (not verified)

In reply to by Ron Mertens

Ok, I'll try again.

The PPI is about the same as for an HD tv.

Isn't the term "microled" usually associated with a much higher resolution than that??

(Eg in a micro-display about 1cm wide, 640 pixels across, or about 1600 PPI.?)


Wed, 05/05/2021 - 02:55 Permalink
Ron Mertens

In reply to by Graham Rounce (not verified)

Ah, I think I understand the confusion. This is a common one.

A microdisplay is indeed a display that is small (<1inch usually) and with high performance and resolution. There are many technologies that can be used to build one: LCoS, OLED, MicroLED, DLD...

MicroLEDs are displays made from small (micro) LED chips. These can be used to make displays ranging from microdisplays to ultra-large area TVs (like the Sony Canvas Display or Samsung's Wall).

Close terms, but not the same.


Wed, 05/05/2021 - 08:47 Permalink