Self Charging touchscreen new innovation technology.
It has the ability to charge up the phone itself.In future, it could replace the LCD screen of the smartphones
As this innovative technology was inveted in British which requires touchscreen material like very little power to illuminate, with vivid colours and high visibility in direct sunlight – Self Charging touchscreen.
As this innovation technology will help the smartphones user to save more time and energy while charging the phone as this display as the ability to do itself and the Self-Charging touchscreen team is already talks with the big companies which is in the market which produces phone on a large scale.This Self-Charging touchscreen can replace LCD display of the phone in 2-3 years or less than that.
This technology was developed by Bodies Technologies, which is a University of Oxford spin-off company as i mention earlier it could save valuable time of the consumer.
“We can create an entire new market. You have to charge smartwatches every night, which is slowing adoption. But if you had a smartwatch or smart glass that didn’t need much power, you could recharge it just once a week,” one of the researchers, Peiman Hosseini, was quoted as saying by Telegraph.
The Self-Charging touchscreen Team said “This makes them potentially useful for ‘smart’ glasses, foldable screens, windshield displays, and even synthetic retinas that mimic the abilities of photoreceptor cells in the human eye,”.
Few years back the researchers bought a paper describing how a rigid or flexible display can be formed from microscopic ‘stacks’ from a material called GST and electrode layers.
This Self Charging touchscreen is made up of single 7-nanometre-thick layer of GST which is inserted between the two layers of a transparent electrode.This stack is fed with a very low powered electricity current to produce colour images.
This Self Charging touchscreen can create vivid colour displays at very high resolution, even in bright, direct sunlight with a ultra thin design said by the researchers.
“This makes them potentially useful for ‘smart’ glasses, foldable screens, windshield displays, and even synthetic retinas that mimic the abilities of photo receptor cells in the human eye,” the team was quoted as saying.