Printed segmented electroluminescence

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Printed Segmented Electroluminescence (pSEL) is a technology (developed by UK company MFlex, formerly known as Pelikon) that builds on the phenomenon of electroluminescence. It was designed for use in devices that require multiple displays within a fixed area, such as flexible displays and interfaces.[1] pSEL Display panels use an encapsulated printed electroluminescent phosphor layer with various capacitive, insulation and conducting layers to create iconic and segmented lit areas.[2]

Examples of use include domestic appliances, consumer electronics and control panels.

pSEL hybrid offers flexible printed displays that are fully visible in daylight. This technology was designed for displays in portable products with displays requiring visible in full strength sunlight, such as mobile phones, MP3 players, and car dashboards.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "New Concept Watch Design uses pSEL technology". Gizmag. Retrieved 30 October 2014. 
  2. ^ "Shedding a New Light on Appliance Design - Display Technology". Appliance Magazine. Retrieved 30 October 2014. 

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