Bezels less world of Gadgets, TVs, Smartphones !


Frames have defined our screens. Previously TVs had 10-inch screens housed in enormous cases that looked more like furniture than anything one would recognize as a modern television. As CRT sets got flat panels and smaller ones eventually took over, those borders slowly disappeared over time. Today, the tech industry is practically waging war against bezels. Around the screen, the frame should be less.

Bezels less world of Gadgets, TVs, Smartphones –

Gadget makers can cram larger screens into smaller cases by minimizing bezels. In early times TV convinced people that they need screens in their homes and who doesn’t want to watch films, shows, news, etc., at the house’s comfort. High definition and thinner TVs can be seen in the current world, and the space occupied by such TVs is not much. Nowadays, TVs could even be mounted on the wall. Because bezels disappear as hardware gets thinner, technology is blending effectively into day-to-day life. Previously thick bezels could be seen.

Tech companies are trying to make devices household objects that are necessary. Reducing the borders of the screen is the latest way to show off technology leadership by tech companies. One can find more immersed in the screens with smaller frames. In early 2010, the android and iPhone were reshaping. But there was plenty of renovation outside the mobile; Laptops were also getting light and thin—for example, Apple 2nd generation MacBook Air and Asus 1st Zenbooks. 

 As compared to the yore laptops, those machines were far lighter and thinner, but they still had fairly thick bezels around their displays. Then came Dell’s new flagship. In 2012, the company launched its smallest 13-inch notebook and was eager to explore ways to cram a screen of that size in a case meant for 11-inch displays. In the world of smartphones, the bezel-free battle has also reached. Phones like Samsung Galaxy S6, S6 Edge, MI Mix had less bezel. The race was who created the sleekest, edgeless device.


About the author

Zoe Bernard

Zoe Bernard is a reporter who covers venture capital. Her work on art, food, and 18th century cults has been featured in publications including San Francisco Magazine, Eater, and Atlas Obscura. Despite being a second-generation Las Vegas native, she has yet to win a game of poker.
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