the screen on the digital camera that is used to review and preview the image you are capturing
Liquid crystal display unit used with overhead project for display of computer images
a translucent glass
(Liquid Crystal Display) A device used to project a computer screen image onto a wall (or other flat surface). Often used in conjunction with an overhead projector.
A thin film transistor-passive or active matrix liquid crystal display (TFT-LCD) that includes the array, color filter, and liquid crystal. May also include a backlight and driver integrated circuits (ICs), but sometimes is used to refer to just the glass-liquid crystal composite. Often used interchangeably with LCD module.
LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) panel is a glass panel that shows images by using many tiny liquid crystal displays. Each display is what we also call a pixel element (or dot). These pixels make up the image.
An LCD (liquid crystal display) panel is an image display device based on a combination of two glass substrates with liquid crystal between them. It displays images by passing electricity through the liquid crystal as the crystal's changing molecular alignment under such conditions permits and blocks light. LCD panels were first commercially used in the 1970s in Sharp Corp.'s electric calculator. Today, their applications have expanded to include screens of cellular phones and flat-panel TVs. Because the production efficiency of LCD panels can be raised by using a larger glass substrate and obtaining more panels from each, LCD makers -- particularly such foreign firms as Samsung Electronics Co. of South Korea -- have been competing to set up production based on larger glass substrates. Samsung, for example, has teamed up with Sony Corp. (6758) and is working to start producing seventh-generation LCDs based on glass substrates more than 2m long.
A slab of specially treated glass which is used to sandwich liquid crystal. You can then send electricity through the treated glass to change the phase...
Liquid Crystal Display on cameras that shows such information as remaining exposures, flash status and aspect ratio selected. On a digital camera it can show the image that will be taken. Close Window
A device using a semi-transparent liquid crystal display(LCD) that allows the display of computer information on an overhead projector. The panels cut the light substantially, requiring very bright projectors.
Liquid Crystal Display.): An electronically generated text, numeric & symbols. Before the popularity of the LCD, LED is the most common method. LCD consume only one fifth (1/5) of the power of the LED and thus have a wider application in photographic line. The only problem is, it'll turn dark at very high temperature (will resume to normal when cool down) and it will fades in extended time. (the Nikon F3 first used LCD display in 1980, I heard none is complaining about this after 17 years, did you ?) Used most commonly on cameras that shows such information as remaining exposures, flash status and aspect ratio selected.
device that fits over the overhead projector and when connected to a computer projects what is on the computer screen to a wall or screen.
A video display designed to be set on a standard overhead projector for group viewing.
A display panel found on most cameras that can provide shooting information including film loading status, frame number, date and time, flash on/off, battery status, shutter speed, aperture, scene mode, metering mode, infinity focus, etc.
Found on all but the least expensive point-and-shoot models, it indicates camera status and settings.
A device used to project video images through a liquid crystal display and an overhead projector onto a large screen. The panel is placed over the stage of an overhead projector, projecting the computer display onto a screen.
A device that is connected to a computer via cabling to project a computer monitor display through an overhead projector.
This indicates camera status and settings. Available on almost all point-and-shoot models.
A panel which allows text and graphics information from a personal computer to be displayed onto a large screen or wall using a standard transmissive-type overhead projector as the light source. It allows large groups of people to view the computer display and images at one time.