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E Ink Gallery 3 tech brings us closer to the perfect tablet

Line E has a new type of colored electronic paper, and while not as beautiful as OLED or having the latest technology for things like mini-and microLED, E Ink Gallery 3 is definitely easy to see. Gallery 3 is not as fast as E Ink found in your Kindle, but it has some advanced upgrades compared to previous versions of Gallery technology and welcomes us with E Ink color in big companies like Amazon. It may actually jeopardize the insertion of the tablet.

Currently, a handful of companies are making E-line tablets based on E Line kale color technology, Kaleido. These include PocketBook Color (really good!) And Boova Nova3 Color (cool in theory rather than in practice). Kaleido was the first E Ink in color E which came with a device most people could buy. It relies on a traditional black and white E Line display with a color-coded surface filter in red, green, and blue. I have used several products based on that technology, and although it is clean to see comics and book covers in color, Kaleido has so far been a disappointing experience. Instead of a black-and-white E-paper, Kaleido is this … muddy green-gray thanks to that color filter. Colors appear only when the backlight is engaged or the full force of the sun is shining on it. The decision is also difficult. The black and white E Khad has a sharp resolution of 300 dpi, but Kaleido, depending on the model, is 100 to 150 dpi. The effect is noticeable and honestly not good. E Ink showed Kaleido 3 earlier this month And it should fix some of the issues I encountered in the latest version, Kaleido Plus, but the muddy colors and reliance on the back light still appeared to be part of the Kaleido deal.

Gallery 3 seems to eliminate some of Kaleido’s flaws. Instead of 4,096 colors, it can produce more than 50,000, all 300 dpi. No more light seems to be needed for eye-catching colors – though the E Ink press release claims Gallery 3 will have an earlier light source that reduces blue smoke. The original reason for these types of color technology Gallery maintained the same colors with the same resolution but not found on consumer devices. That is because the earlier species were as slow as molasses. The full color pages of the last version took 10 seconds to convert. In Gallery 3 that time dropped to 1,500 milliseconds (or 1.5 seconds) when the option was chosen to improve the speed. When the speed is preferred the quality of that time drops to 350ms. That is still very slow when you get used to the iPad Mini 60 times per second, but that is a huge jump that has been going on for generations.

And it is the big leap forward of the generation that is behind what has made me happy. E Ink needs to adjust the trigger level if it wants to compete with the trigger display 60 times or more. This kind of jumping in performance, from generation to generation, may not be healthy but a sign that the company is really getting …

And that means we can see the true color of E Ink as opposed to OLED and LCD technology. Given how light E Ink is easier for the eyes, how much it works for sunlight, and how long it will last at a cost, the E Line tablet will theoretically be the most effective. platonic fit if the page redesign technology is readily available.

And E Ink is likely to think too. E Ink has released two demo videos along with its announcement. One shows the introduction of E Ink coming out as dozens of convertible OLEDs we have seen and the other shows the E Ink bending as a whole line of Samsung phones maybe.

Again, this technology is not the same as the honesty of what you will find on a folded phone, or even a recorded phone right now. But it is a step in the right direction.

E Ink did not say which companies, if any, would install the Gallery 3 technology on tablets or phones, but companies such as Boox and PocketBook have shown a genuine desire to play the next technology and what all E Ink tablet exploration does. you can read a book. We will not be surprised if we see an announcement from one of these companies, or a growing number of manufacturers of E Ink tablets in China, at the end of the year.