The yield in QD-OLED production from Samsung Display is said to be 75 percent. Above all, Samsung wants to use this connection to motivate its employees.
An unusual move by Samsung Display, which relayed information to its employees about the productivity of its salable QD OLED displays. Most often, monitor manufacturers like not to pay attention to the level of waste during production. Not only in order not to worry employees, investors and outside parties, but also to ensure that competitors do not have a deep view of their own numbers. However, according to Samsung Display, the 75 percent production yield (25 percent of manufactured QD OLED screens not fit for sale) is impressive.
QD-OLED production is expected to rise to 90 percent
Samsung Display has mainly published the numbers for its workforce. Because several employees have expressed concerns about the competitiveness of QD-OLED panels that are manufactured in Asan’s production line in Chungcheong (South Korea). Especially when you’re up against an established competitor like LG with WRGB OLED screens. If the numbers are correct, employees must first pat their backs. But there may not be time for that. Anyone familiar with the work ethic in Korea knows that 75 percent is not enough. The board is said to have encouraged employees to increase the value to 90 per cent in the coming months.
Up to 1 million QD OLED TVs annually
Samsung Display began shipping QD OLED panels in November 2021. The production facility is said to be able to process 30,000 mother glass for QD OLED panels per month. If this volume can be fully exploited, about one million 55- and 65-inch QD OLED TVs could roll off the production line each year. Samsung Display sells QD OLED TV panels to its parent company Samsung Electronics and Sony, while Samsung and Dell also buy smaller QD OLED panels for gaming monitors.
Samsung Electronics remains skeptical
Samsung Electronics is marketing its ad QD OLED TV S95B Not as a flagship TV. Concerns about the possibility of manufacturing enough units for profitable marketing of the technology are too great. While end users are very interested in the new technology, Samsung Electronics appears to be very skeptical. It remains to be hoped that promising technology does not disappear so quickly Samsung’s first OLED TV!
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