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Company News >> The article gives you a comprehensive understanding of OLED screen burning problems 21th,Apr,2018
                                             Users may have heard that those OLED screens that look great are vulnerable to permanent damage and disrupt the viewing experience. This article will introduce this knowledge.

One of the biggest potential issues for OLED displays such as LG and Sony TVs, Galaxy S9 and iPhone X that can bring a pleasing visual experience to users is burning.
When an image is displayed in the same position for a long time—for example, a navigation button on a mobile phone, a station sign on a TV, a scoreboard, etc., a burn-in phenomenon occurs. No matter what other images are displayed on the display screen, there will always be A shadow-like background.
Last year, Google Pixel 2 XL display burned screen issue, prompting the company to extend the warranty period for this phone. Apple iPhone X supports a Web page saying that its design can reduce the impact of "OLED display 'burning'", but it also admitted that in the "extreme situation" iPhone X display will also appear "burn screen" phenomenon.
In terms of television, some users stated on YouTube, forums, and social media that they had encountered the problem of “burning the screen” on the OLED display. The commenting site RTINGS demonstrated the burning of LG OLED TVs through long-term experiments.
In the end, the problem is that all organic light-emitting diode (OLED) displays will burn. From the perspective of CNET, OLED displays are more prone to burn-in than LCD displays. However, the picture quality of the OLED display is better than that of the LCD.
Therefore, if the main concern is burning, the decision the user will face will be simple: buy a display with LCD panel. But users need to understand that this decision will sacrifice the best picture quality that can be obtained with the same amount of money.

However, considering a variety of factors, burning screens should not be a problem for most people. This is why CNET still recommends OLED display TVs, mobile phones and other devices to users in the evaluation articles. Judging from all the evidence collected by CNET, the reason for the burn-in phenomenon is usually that a static picture is repeatedly displayed at the same position on the display screen for a long time—for example, a television station logo. For example, if a user watches hours of Fox News, ESPN, or MSNBC programs on television every day without watching or rarely watching other channels, screen burn may result. However, as long as the user watches a variety of programs, it may never suffer screen burn-in.
This is a condensed version recommended by CNET. The following CNET will conduct a comprehensive analysis of the OLED screen burn-in phenomenon.

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