dnp optical ambient light screens address key markets

dnp optical ambient light screens address key markets
March 24
11:26 2014

dnp denmark will focus on its projection screens for use in high ambient light at InfoComm China (April 9-14, China National Convention Centre, Beijing).

This claim will be proved demonstrably at the manufacturer’s booth where the application of their award-winning technologies can be seen in systems that are becoming increasingly popular in their key Far East market segments.

Foremost will be the front-projected Supernova Infinity optical screens, favoured by any mission critical segment – such as the Command & Control Room sector – where large scale video walls can be built at will.

In fact this modular solution offers endless size possibilities and in brightly-lit environments where a conventional screen would simply wash out, it presents the only viable solution.

A further advantage is that it has been designed to emit softer light when compared with the harsher lighting of LED screens – and this is vital when such a large, seamless digital canvas such as this is viewed at close quarters.

In view of its modularity, Supernova Infinity is also installer-friendly and can be easily assembled onsite, where the unique aluminium frame structure will transform the display into a building block to whatever size is required.

dnp denmark will also show its flagship single-element rear projection screens – in which it has market leader for many years. The latest evolution of the technology can be seen in the Zenith – a highly popular solution for boardrooms, conference centres and teaching environments.

Visitors will be able to see the latest rearpro solution specifically designed to complement the new generation of high-lumens projectors by preventing hotspots, improving contrast and brightness uniformity and balancing viewing angles.

This improvement has been achieved with a lower screen gain of 2.2, while greater tint and an anti-glare surface minimise reflected ambient light – and the hot-spotting often observed with today’s high-lumens projectors is all but banished entirely.

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Zoe Mutter

Zoe Mutter

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