andersDX display and embedded specialists will demonstrate how customised displays can allow customers to deliver their design goals on time and on budget at EDS (Stand G30). The stand will feature engineering optimised starter kits for very fast proof of concepts and a wealth of different display technologies that can be brought together to create innovative solutions.
Commenting, Paul Hooper, display group manager at andersDX, says: “Starting from the display or embedded system, the andersDX design team can help you build a product truly fit for purpose. Our in-house hardware, software and mechanical engineers can assist with display design including custom coverlens, optical enhancements, touchscreens, interfaces, motherboard design, software support and display integration.”
Visitors will be able to discuss their display and embedded design challenges with members of andersDX’s in-house specialist technology teams, who will be present on the stand throughout the event.
Centrepiece of the stand is the andersDX ARM and Intel Engineering Starter Kit platforms. These are pre-integrated with high-performance PCAP displays, allowing customers to get proof of concept prototypes up and running very quickly. The display, the processor and the operating system are working together out of the box with optimised QT GUI images. All customers need to do is load the application software and tune it. Starter Kits are available based on ARM Cortex A8 / A9 and Intel Baytrail processors.
andersDX offers a comprehensive portfolio of display technologies, that it can combine to create the right solution for each customer’s project. These extend from STN, Vertical Alignment and PMOLED monochrome displays and IPS and TFT to AMOLED colour displays. andersDX can offer custom coverlens solutions and optical enhancements such as moth-eye or o-film to improve viewing angle and readability. Coverlenses, films and touch overlays can be optically bonded to the display for the best optical performance. andersDX also offers displays in a number of unusual shapes including ‘letterbox’ format as well as circular displays for instrument panels and wearable electronics.