LED Video Wall Applications
Optimised for close viewing distances, indoor LEDs can bring new life into your business. Using the latest in Narrow Pixel Pitch (NPP)technology, we can build bespoke displays to your exact specification. Whether you require a display to fit an exact space in a reception, or for custom wall design in a retail outlet, we have a solution to best accommodate you.
With a range of pixel pitches to suit longer viewing distances, outdoor LED displays are a great way for users to reach a wider client base. Fit with a weatherproof IP-rated enclosure and designed for 24/7 usage, as well as being more than 12 times as bright as their LCD equivalent make these specialised LED displays ideal for outdoor advertising displays.
Revitalise board, meeting and conference rooms with a fit for purpose high-quality fine pitch LED video wall. Designed as a powerful, seamless, presentation tool, with wide viewing angles ( 160°) for more medium to large rooms. heir high definition resolution, in 16:9 resolution and brightness, makes them a premium product perfect for wowing in your workspaces.
What is an LED Video Wall?
LED stands for “light-emitting diode” which is a very small, two-lead semiconductor light source. LEDs are special because unlike any other technology for digital signage, they can produce and emit light on their own. This makes them long-lasting and extremely durable. Unlike everyday light bulbs, they do not have a filament, meaning, they do not burn out or run hot. LEDs are illuminated only by the movement of electrons in a semiconductor material like Indium gallium nitride or Aluminium gallium indium phosphide. This is also what determines the colour of the bulb, and its brightness capabilities LEDs can be found in a multitude of functional everyday items like torches, lamps and the backlight of most LCD (Televisions Tablets & Phones) screens; essentially they are tiny light bulbs.
LED Video Walls comprise of individual LEDs that light up with different colours to create an image; so think of each LED as a pixel. Our ranges of LED Video Walls use surface-mounted device (SMD) technology, combining red, green and blue micro LEDs so each pixel can create a full range of colours. LED video walls are comprised of Direct View LED displays (Panels) that are then put into cabinets & linked together so as to display content as if it were a single screen.
One large factor to consider when planning your LED Video Wall project is viewing distance and how pixel pitch plays a part in this. Pixel pitch refers to the distance or density between each LED, so in a P4 LED Video Wall there would be 4mm between each pixel, both horizontally and vertically. Pixel pitch is the distance in millimetres from the centre of a pixel to the centre of the adjacent pixel. Since pixel pitch indicates the amount of space between two pixels, a smaller pixel pitch means there is less empty space between pixels. This equates to higher pixel density and improved screen resolution. Pixel pitch is important because it influences the optimal viewing distance for your display. An image achieves smoother borders and finer detail with lower pixel pitch values. This allows the viewer to stand closer to the screen and enjoy a clear image without the distraction of discerning individual pixels. When determining viewing distance and pixel pitch, the rule of thumb is that a smaller pixel pitch allows for a closer viewing distance. This is why, typically, indoor LED Video Walls have lower pixel pitches when compared to outdoor LED Video Walls as you would expect outdoor displays to be viewed from a further distance. When deciding which pixel pitch is right for you, a general rule of thumb is the number after the “P” dictates the optimum viewing distance in meters. For example, the optimum viewing distance for a P6 LED Video Wall is 6 meters or more.
How does an LED Video Wall Work?
An LED Video Wall or Direct view (DV) LED display is made up of several components. The first of which is the media player or a cloud-based content management software (CMS), which sends the content via HDMI to the sending box. The sending box processes this video signal and sends it to the receiving card of the first LED cabinet. Each cabinet more often than not 500 x 500 mm however other configurations such as 1000 x 500mm are available, which is comprised of separate LED modules usually dependent on aspect ratio requirements. It is then daisy-chained to one another using a CAT5 cable to carry this signal.