The Korean company would have managed to get a bezel-less TV by gluing the panel directly to the back, where other components are housed
We are less and less to the opening day of CES 2020 and, as the hours pass, rumors continue to arrive about the possible devices that will be presented during the convention dedicated to consumer electronics (and not only). And, according to the rumors of the last hours, Samsung should be one of the major protagonists of CES 2020.
Not only will be given space to some innovations that come from its C-Lab, the laboratory in which are "incubated" some of the best ideas of the engineers and designers of the Korean company. But that's not all: according to some rumors, Samsung could take advantage of the Las Vegas event to show some details of its next smartphones and, breaking news, a TV without edges. Exactly as it has been happening for a few years now with regard to smartphones, Korean technicians seem to have been able to eliminate the bezels that "surround" the panels of the TVs, thus realizing a unicuum in the industry.
How Samsung's borderless TV will look like
Samsung's CES 2020 event will be held on January 6, one day before the official opening of the Consumer Electronic Show in Las Vegas and, according to official statements coming from Korea, a large space will be dedicated to chips for artificial intelligence and 5G. But these will not be the only news coming. Unofficial rumors, in fact, also speak of a smart TV without edges, capable of giving a unique experience of its kind.
A result that the technicians of the Korean company have been able to achieve by "gluing" the OLED panel to the back of the device, where the various internal components necessary for operation will be housed. If so, the Samsung TV would be the first real device of its kind. The one unveiled in Las Vegas will only be a prototype borderless TV, while mass production is expected to kick off in February 2020, with the first products expected to hit the market starting in the middle of next year. According to rumors, the technology is only expected to work (at least initially) with 65-inch or larger panels.