- It [the light] hits the linear polariser, this vertically polarises the light. (Polarising means – roughly – aligning the wave vibration in a particular direction).
- Then it hits the circular polariser retardation layer. This converts the light again, making it right-circularly polarised.
- Then it hits the screen and bounces off it, switching the rotation of the light to leftist.
- It goes back through the retardation layer. When this happens, the light becomes horizontally polarised.
- Finally, it hits the linear polariser, since the light is horizontally polarised at this point it can be blocked entirely by this optical solution.
Here is how Nokia's ClearBlack AMOLED display technology works
1. Birds (Posts: 1058; Member since: 21 Nov 2011)
Well they should put a solar panel in the last layer so when the light is blocked from reflecting off, it is absorbed and converted into energy t hat will give you extra battery. Or is it wishful thinking? lol
6. bluechrism (Posts: 99; Member since: 09 Sep 2011)
Wishful thinkning. Infact, nokia was testing a solar charging phone (you'll probaby have to look theough Nokia Conversations history to find out about it) but decided it wasn't vaible after highly unreliable results.
2. ledbetterp3 (Posts: 467; Member since: 31 Aug 2011)
Wow, a very late article. When I'm curious about a subject like this, and I don't find it on phonearena, I Google it. That's exactly what I did... A few months ago.....
3. ledbetterp3 (Posts: 467; Member since: 31 Aug 2011)
Just kidding! Better late than never... Keep em' coming!
5. Bluesky02 (Posts: 1439; Member since: 05 Dec 2011)
Good now i have an idea what this ClearBack mean
8. SemperFiV12 (Posts: 885; Member since: 09 Nov 2010)
Cant expect anything less from Nokia..!