The commercial televisions you see when out in public may look similar to your residential TV back home, but there are some notable differences between the two display types. So, if you're looking to buy a display screen for your business, you're going to need a commercial television.
There are some sages differences between consumer and commercial televisions for sure. In business environments, commercial televisions can serve various purposes including: a silent ad display screen in a store, a digital menu board in a coffee shop, a touch-display system for a conference room, or as a TV in a hotel lobby. The possibilities are endless when it comes to commercial TV usages. So, it's important that the television you buy has been created with business usage and applications in mind.
In contrast, consumer televisions are TVs designed to be used at home. Typically, a consumer TV will only be used for watching various video formats including satellite TV, streaming services, gaming, and DVDs. From this you can easily see that the potential uses of consumer and commercial televisions differ greatly, with commercial display screens having a wider range of uses. Consumer televisions at home will probably only be used for a few hours a day. Meanwhile, a commercial display screen is likely to be used for longer periods. In many cases, it's not uncommon for a commercial television to be in use 24/7 and 365 days a year. Therefore, commercial TVs need to be able to withstand prolonged use. Brands like LG commercial televisions have been designed with business use in mind, meaning they are well-equipped to bear heavy duty business use and applications.
Unlike consumer TVs, commercial television displays are filled with advanced technological features. These technological features ensure the display screens are equipped to meet your business needs and help your business communicate better with your customers. Durability, design and visibility are some of the key areas where you can see a major difference between commercial and consumer televisions.
As previously mentioned, a commercial display screen will likely be running 24 hours a day whilst a consumer TV may only run for a few hours each day. As a result of this, commercial display screens are designed to endure a longer life-cycle than consumer televisions.
Commercial display screens are also available in a range of shapes and sizes to suit the various placement opportunities in retail and business environments. From floor-standing models to video walls and stretch screens, there are a wide range of commercial televisions suitable for all business applications such as Commercial Display One Machine SKD, Commercial Display Backlight Module Structure SKD, Commercial Display Backlight Module SKD, Commercial Display Mobile Stand and so on.
Visibility and Display Brightness
Consumer televisions are designed with your home in mind. As new consumer TVs are released, the technology used is updated based on home-use. One of the key differences between consumer and commercial TVs lies within visibility and display brightness. Display brightness is rated in terms of Nits, otherwise known as Candelas squared (cd/m2.) For comparison, one Nits is equivalent to the brightness of a single average candle.
Because they are for home use where lighting is somewhat controlled, consumer televisions usually fall in the range of 150-250 Nits. However, in brightly lit or uncontrolled lightning conditions of commercial and retail spaces, a higher brightness rating is required. Commercial displays range in brightness depending on the model. Commercial television display brightness can vary from anything between 300 to 6000 Nits for outdoor applications.
"Screen burn" or image retention is a really important consideration in digital signage applications. Digital signage will likely display the same image on screen 24/7. If displayed on a domestic television, this high single-image usage could quickly result in screen burn. Image retention, or screen burn, is the permanent discoloration of screen pixels resulting in a ghost image of the display being "burned" into the screen.