The devices I have designed so far.

Hey guys, check out this new post! It has my new designs and many other differences. It is much more up to date, hasn't been getting as much attention as it should be.

Update:

For anyone who cares/has seen this post recently. I am going to be making another post sometime, in about a month or so, for some updates on my devices. I have decided to get rid of some devices, and I have also redesigned my tablets. You know, the worst offenders that looked like they could be used to murder someone. I hope anyone that cares is looking forward to it. I know I am. And I promise, I'll give less background about myself and more awesomeness.

______________________________________________________________________________________________

Hello everyone! I would like to begin by giving some background information about myself. Then I'm going to divulge specs and pictures of the devices I've designed thus far. Then I'm going to finish thispost with a few additional things. Fun Stuff.

So, about me. My name is Austin Deane. I'm in grade 12. I'm Canadian. I'm probably insane. Now, for more detailed stuff. I love music. I'm a very talented tuba player. I've been playing since the summer of grade 8. No one in my known family has ever played a musical instrument and been talented at it. I love Architecture. I love drawing floor plans. I love Google -- I mean Trimble SketchUp. I've designed a skyscraper that, if built, would be by far the tallest skyscraper in the world at 10,000', or 3048m, tall. I also love composing music. I've composed a total of about 7 pieces. I also have a huge tech obsession. I love technology. Especially Specs. Specs that I consider amazing can earn a device a title/term that is a huge honor. For example, the Nexus 10 qualifies. So I call it sexy. That should be a big enough hint that I love technology and specs. I also love designing devices, which is my most recently discovered passion.

I discovered my passion for designing devices over the summer. I was bored and had nothing to do. So I followed a lot of tech news and looked at device specs. And I gradually became obsessed with the Galaxy S III and the Galaxy Note. I would think "Is a device with a larger screen than the Note, but being closer in size to the S III, or at least smaller than the Galaxy Note, possible?" And I slowly became obsessed with this, and many other thoughts. Until I finally decided, "Oh, what the hell" and opened up [Google] SketchUp. And then I decided on my screen size. And aspect ratio. I decided that the screen size would be 5.65" on the diagonal, with a 9:16 aspect ratio. And this was the start of my obsession.

When I started designing my first device, I took a fair amount of inspiration from the Samsung Galaxy S III. Now, before people begin to think I copied Samsung, it is a very different looking and feeling device. The edges around the whole device have a gentle roundness to them. The corners of the device are "aggressively" rounded. And one of the things that make it stand out compared to any device currently around is the lack of either physical hardware buttons below the screen or useless space below the screen. I don't know of any devices currently that take on the style of my devices. They either have hardware buttons (Samsung, HTC, LG) or wasted space (Samsung Galaxy Nexus*, LG Nexus 4* (*notification LED in unnecessary space), Motorola). This is where my devices would stand out. I will admit they do look slightly strange (not nearly as much to myself anymore), because we are so used to seeing the screen relatively centered on the device with a crap load of space we don't like below the screen, but in the end, it is effective, and as people would see it, it would seem more normal.

With designing the device, I thought up 2 colors. The 2 original colors I thought up are Sapphire Blue and Pearl White. I also thought very critically about the placement of certain hardware things. For example, the front facing camera. Before I started designing it, I had seen many leaked pictures of the iPhone 5, and the placement of its front facing camera. I thought, "Oh, that's a neat idea.". And so I decided to take that placement for my device. Then there is the power button. I've read many reviews about devices with larger screens, and how almost always the reviewers hate the way the lock/power button is designed, placed at the top (usually relatively flush and hard to push), and awkward to press on a device so large. I also thought of how much I love the placement of the power/lock button on my Samsung Galaxy S II. So, that is where I placed the power button. I also thought of the fact that I've read so many reviews where the reviewer b****** (because complaining would be an understatement) about the lack of a physical camera/shutter button. So I included that as well. (note, the camera button's placement is probably awkward, but the only device I had as a reference as to where I should place it, my Blackberry Tour, was no longer in my possession.) And there was the choice between volume buttons and a volume rocker. I chose the volume rocker, and placed it on the devices left side where it belongs. I centered perfectly the rear facing camera. I placed the LED and Xenon flashes at a fair and equal distance from the camera. I included 2 rear facing loudspeakers (because I've always wondered why phones (and many tablets) aren't special enough to get stereo audio). I placed the 3.5mm headphone jack on the left side of the device at the top (I used to think that the headphone jack being at the top was stupid, but I grew to like it more than having it at the bottom). I put the micro USB charging port on the bottom, centered. (*note, I might later want to design a USB solution similar to Apple's lightning connector, for better reliability and charging, and just include a thing that allows you to connect a micro USB to the device in the box.) You know, these and other important things.

Once I finished designing the device (which by the way, was quite likely the most hell on Earth I've ever experienced because of many of Google/Trimble SketchUp's limitations with extra small dimensions and angles... it has the tendency to fuse and bend edges/angles that are very close to each other and very small), I decided I wanted to branch out and design devices with different screen sizes. At this point, I also took a huge page out of Samsung's book when it comes to their Galaxy S devices and their Galaxy Note devices (ie, Galaxy S II - Galaxy Note, Galaxy S III - Galaxy Note II), in how they are basically just the same device they are based off of, just with a larger screen. Or, smaller in the case of my devices (at first). The biggest difference between my strategy and Samsung's is that I'm a bit lazy. At the time I originally designed the devices, I was very tired, and did not want to go through the same hell I did with the first device I designed. So, I just scaled the first device down a little bit, to a screen size of 4.95".

What I found astonishing about this device, after I erased the stylus and fine tuned the thickness of the device, was that it is almost identical in dimensions to that of the S II. Which is pretty insane, I must say, considering that the S II's successor, the S III, has a 4.8" display, yet is larger in every dimension compared to my device which has a larger screen than it, and is almost the exact same size of it's predecessor. Granted, as I said, that I just scaled it down from my first device and fine tuned the thickness. This means that the size of the bezel around the screen isn't perfect. That said, even with the bezels sized properly, it would still be smaller than the S III, and might still be insanely close in size to the S II. Once I was finished with this device, I went further and designed a device with a 4.3" display.

This device nothing insanely special. Well, unless you think that the fact that it is smaller than the iPhone 5 dimension wise is special. Believe me, though this isn't very special. What is special, now that I realize it, is the fact that it is smaller than the iPhone 4S. I don't know if that would translate to one handed use that is close to, if not on par with what can be achieved on the iPhone, but I think it would be a pretty good selling point. This said, I will point out yet again that like my second device, which is a scaled down model of my first model, this third device is a scaled down model of my second device. This said, there is guaranteedly a difference in the dimensions. It wouldn't be a large enough difference to make it much larger though. The dimensions of the device would still be close to the iPhone 5. I'm guessing that it would become slightly bigger than the iPhone 4S, but with almost certainty I can guarantee it would be smaller than the iPhone 5. And then I decided to put a device into the more affordable range/entirely pocket friendly range, with a 3.5" display.

It was with my 3.5" device that I became uncertain about somethings. Even now. Well, that was a bit of a lie. I'm only concerned about one thing with this device, and that is the screens aspect ratio. 9:16 is perfect for HD video playback, but is almost guaranteed to be horrific with portrait typing. 2:3 is basically perfect for portrait typing, but walks a little to close to a 3:4 aspect ratio for my liking (I mean a great deal of letter boxing in videos). So, that leaves 3:5 and 5:8. Currently, going by the devices specs and design, I have chosen to go with a 5:8 aspect ratio. it doesn't throw away to much of that wonderful widescreen quality, but will hopefully be perfect, or at least satisfactory, when it comes to portrait typing. With my last device among the first five I designed, I decided to attempt to push the bullet a little bit.

When attacking my last device, I looked very carefully at the dimensions of the LG Optimus Vu and the Samsung Galaxy Note. I had read in so many places online that the LG Optimus Vu's width was absolutely horrible. So, I knew that whatever I did, I had make sure that the width of my device was not greater than that of the LG Optimus Vu. The first thing I did was find out what the measurement of the screens diagonal would be if I scaled my first device to have equal width to the Galaxy Note. The diagonal measurement was right around 6". Then I thought, "Well, what does increasing the screen size to 6.3" do to the width of the device?". I discovered that it didn't make a huge difference with the width. The width is ever so slightly more than that of the Galaxy Note, but not enough that if you used it regularly, you would really notice it (assuming you've used the Galaxy Note as your personal device). Again, since it is just a scaled up model of my very first device, the actual dimensions would be closer to the Galaxy Note's than what I'm going to give in this.

After these devices, I began thinking long and hard on what I should name them. I wanted something that kinda described that their inspiration came from Samsung's Galaxy devices, but something that also represented their smaller than the norm size. I also thought of using Greek and/or Latin in the naming. Then Atom popped into my head. Then where Atom originated from, Atomos. So, I decided that Atomos would be part of the name. I realized that I needed a second part to the name, though. With Samsung's Galaxy devices, examples of the second part of the name are: the simple "S" which is stylized to look like a spiral Galaxy on their "Galaxy S" line of Devices, and "Note", for their phablet Galaxy devices. After thinking long and hard, I decided to use different celestial bodies for the naming of my devices, based on their size. In the order of 4th, 3rd, 2nd, 1st, and 5th, here are the names of my first five devices: "Atomos Planet", "Atomos Star", "Atomos Nebula", "Atomos Galaxy", and "Atomos Universe".

After designing these, I decided to design some tablets, whose designs are currently inspired entirely by the Microsoft Surface (the designs are definitely not final, and will be changed once I have the time). At first, I had more tablets than I really wanted. They were the Atomos 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, and 12. I felt that having this many tablets with little screen difference between one and the next was unnecessary. So I thinned out the original heard to the Atomos 7 and 10. My tablets at this point in time aren't anything very special, so I won't get into great detail on them at this time. Around the same time I decided to thin out the original heard of tablets, I also decided to make some tablets that occupied more of a Laptop screen size range, as well as a few very special tablets that would likely give the most immersive Windows 8 experience possible. The extended tablet range includes the new Atomos 13 and 16, as well as the special tablets designed specifically for Windows 8, the Atomos 8W, 11W, and 14W. What is special about the last 3 tablets that make them perfect for Windows 8 is the aspect ratio of the screens. Each screen has a 21:9 aspect ratio. (note, the regular tablets have 16:9 aspect ratios).

Also right around this time, after a huge spree of coming up with names for possible devices (I have a total of approximately 85 to date), I decided to come up with a tablet (and phone) that would be especially perfect for content creation. What differentiates these devices is, of course, their aspect ratios. The aspect ratios for these 2 devices is exactly the same as regular paper -- 17:22. I named these devices Atomos Create S and L. The Atomos Create S is a phone with a 5.5" display. The Atomos Create L, which is obviously a tablet, has a 10.25" display. These devices would have display protection that would make it similar to paper and/or make the stylus as close to a pen/pencil experience as is possible.

At some point, I think after I went on the start of my naming spree, but before I came up with the names for the Tablet and Phone talked about above, I came up with 3 devices. I will talk about one of them primarily here because of how... special and unique it is. The inspiration for these devices came from the Samsung Galaxy Nexus' curved display. I decided from the get go that I was going to design these devices with curved displays. This made naming them so easy. The Atomos Curve S, M, and L. I will be talking primarily about the Atomos Curve L because of how special it it.

So, As I said, the Atomos Curve devices inspiration came from the Galaxy Nexus. I mean the curve, not the design itself. When I decided I wanted to design these devices, I also decided I wanted to push the Phablet range as far as I reasonably could, while still being a Smartphone. My parameters for this goal were: Width could not be more than that of the LG Optimus Vu, and the Screen had to be greater than 6", but obviously less than 7" (because at 7" or more, it would be the most hideous Smartphone that ever existed :P ). I toyed around a little bit, and then decided on a screen size. And it is monstrous. It is definitely not for the weak willed/light of heart. The display measures 6.875" on the diagonal. Now, to ensure that the width was less than that of the LG Optimus Vu, I had to do something very extreme. This extreme thing is the width of the bezel. With my other devices, I trimmed off a lot of unnecessary bezel. With this device, however, to keep it inside my parameters, required more than just trimming of the bezels. It required almost no bezel at all. The width of the bezels measures 1mm. Everywhere, except for the top which houses some important things. And what does this small amount of bezel do exactly? Keep me happily below the width of the LG Optimus Vu, below 90.4mm. It isn't much below, but it is enough that the shape of the device should be more than able to make up for the width. All of this stuff about an almost non-existent bezel does make one thing very obvious. This device would need some very well programmed finger-rejection software that also extends into apps (you know, compared to the iPad mini's finger-rejection software which doesn't extend into apps). Other than that, though, It is a pretty awesome device.

My latest devices that I have designed I think are pretty cool. I'm calling them Atomos Light S, M, and L. Basically, what is neat about these devices is that they are completely clear. Entirely. Every part of the device is clear, except for the rim that personalizes your device. The rim color choices are red, blue, green, magenta, cyan, yellow, white, and black. At their thinnest point, all of these devices are 3mm thin. At their thickest point, their very centers, they are 8mm thin. The whole surface of these devices, front and back, are equally rounded from 4mm at their edges, to 8mm in their centers. The rims on the devices are where they slim down to 3mm. Viewed from a distance, the devices would look like rectangles with gently rounded sides and aggressively rounded corners.

The last 2, unimportant devices that I want to share, are my Atomos Rock Q and Atomos Pebble Q. These devices have full QWERTY keyboards. The Atomos Rock Q features a 2.9" 3:2 touchscreen display, with a full QWERTY keyboard underneath the display. The Atomos Pebble Q features a 4.3" 9:16 touchscreen display with a sliding QWERTY keyboard underneath.

I wanted to note quickly before I got into device specs, the colors for all of the devices I've designed thus far. Atomos Planet - Universe: Sapphire Blue, Pearl White, Garnet Red*, Jet Black*, and Jade Green** (*colors I came up with after I finished designing the devices, **color that I came up with after pondering addiing another color just yesterday). Atomos Rock Q and Pebble Q: Red, White, and Black. Tablets: Carbon Black, Osmium Blue, Platinum White. Atomos Curve devices: Granite Black and Marble White. Atomos Light devices: Black, Yellow, Red, Magenta, Blue, Cyan, Green, and White.

Now for specs

Planet
3.5" Cornea Display I
1010x1622 Octile AMOLED 5:8 (546PPI)
8, 16, 32, or 64GB
Non-Expandable Memory
Nano SIM
1GB RAM
Dual Core Sonyxe Processor
8MP Rear Facing Camera
1.9MP Front Facing Camera

86.07 x 50.55 x 6.45 mm
Star
4.3" Cornea Display I
1099x1954 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (521PPI)
8, 16, 32, or 64GB
Expandable up to 64GB
Nano SIM
2GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
8MP Rear Facing Camera
2MP Front Facing Camera

108.59 x 57.79 x 7.5 mm
Nebula
4.95" Cornea Display I
1210x2146 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (498PPI)
8, 16, 32, or 64GB
Expandable up to 64GB
Nano SIM
3GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
8MP Rear Facing Camera
2.1MP Front Facing Camera

125 x 66.52 x 8.32 mm
Galaxy
5.65" Cornea Display I
1321x2347 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (477PPI)
16, 32, 64, or 128GB
Expandable up to 64GB x 2
Nano SIM
4GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
10MP Rear Facing Camera
4.2MP Front Facing Camea

142.68 x 75.93 x 8.7 mm
Universe
6.3" Cornea Display I
1415x2514 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (458PPI)
16, 32, 64, or 128GB
Expandable up to 64GB x 2
Nano SIM
4GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
13MP Rear Facing Camera
7.3MP Front Facing Camera

159.09 x 84.66 x 9 mm

Rock Q

2.9" Display
564x844 Octile AMOLED 2:3 (350ppi)
2, 4, 8, and 16GB
Expandable up to 64GB
Nano SIM
1GB RAM
Single core Sonyxe Processor
5MP Rear Facing Camera
1.3MP Front facing Camera
Pebble Q
4.3" Cornea Display I
1099x1954 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (521PPI)
4, 8, 16, or 32GB
Expandable up to 64GB
Nano SIM
1GB RAM
Dual Core Sonyxe Processor
6.5MP Rear Facing Camera
1.6MP Front Facing Camera

Atomos Curve S
4.875" Cornea Display I
1197x2129 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (501PPI)
8, 16, 32, or 64GB
Expandable Memory up to 64GB
Nano SIM
1GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
7MP Rear Facing Camera
1.9MP Front Facing Camera
Atomos Curve M
5.875" Cornea Display I
1348x2396 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (468PPI)
16, 32, 64, or 128GB
Expandable Memory up to 64GB x 2
Nano SIM
2GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
8MP Rear Facing Camera
2MP Front Facing Camera
Atomos Curve L
6.875" Cornea Display I
1513x2690 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (449PPI)
32, 64, 128, or 256GB
Expandable Memory up to 64GB x 2
Nano SIM
4GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
9MP Rear Facing Camera
2.1MP Front Facing Camera

163.2 x 87.61 x 7.4 mm

Atomos Light S
4" Clear-View Cornea Display I
1045x1860 Clear Octile AMOLED 9:16 (533PPI)
8, 16, 32, or 64GB
Non-Expandable
Non-Removable Power Cell
Special Nano SIM
1GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
2.1MP Rear Facing and Forward Facing Screen view Camera
Atomos Light M
5" Clear-View Cornea Display I
1213x2158 Clear Octile AMOLED 9:16 (495PPI)
8, 16, 32, or 64GB
Non-Expandable
Non-Removable Power Cell
Special Nano SIM
2GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
2.9MP Rear Facing and Forward Facing Screen View Camera
Atomos Light L
6" Clear-View Cornea Display I
1542x2310 Clear Octile AMOLED 9:16 (463PPI)
8, 16, 32, or 64GB
Non-Expandable
Non-Removable Power Cell
Special Nano SIM
4GB RAM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
3.6MP Rear Facing and Forward Facing Screen View Camera

A quick note, the idea with the displays on my Atomos Light device is that the displays themselves might be able to take pictures of what is visible through the display. If this isn't possible, or wouldn't be possible for a very long time, obviously they would use cameras of some type.

Atomos Create S
5.5" Paper-Like Cornea Display I
1620x2097 Octile AMOLED 17:22 (482PPI)
16, 32, 64, or 128GB
Expandable up to 64GB x2 via microSDXC card
2GB RAM
Nano SIM
Quad Core Sonyxe Processor
14MP Rear Facing Camera
3.5MP Front Facing Camera

Create L
10.25" Paper-Like Cornea Display II
2615x3382 Octile AMOLED 17:22 (417PPI)
32, 64, 128, or 256GB
Expandable up to 64GB x2 via MicroSDXC card

4GB RAM

Optional Nano SIM

Quad Core Sonyxe Processor x64 Architecture

10MP Rear Facing Camera

10MP Front Facing Camera

7
7.35" Cornea Display II
2859x1606 Octile AMOLED 9:16 (446PPI)
64, 128, 236, 572, or 1024GB
Expandable up to 64GB x 2
Optional Nano SIM
4GB RAM
Quad Core Processor (Sonyxe or Intel)
Can Run Android and/or Crystal
8W
8.35" Cornea Display II
3306x1418 Octile Amoled 21:9 (431PPI)
64, 128, 236, 572, or 1024GB
Expandable up to 64GB x 2
Optional Nano SIM
4GB RAM
Quad Core Processor (Sonyxe or Intel)
Can Run Windows
10
10.4" Cornea Display II
3778x2127 Octile AMOLED 16:9 (417PPI)
64, 128, 236, 572, or 1024GB
Expandable up to 64GB x 2
Optional Nano SIM
6GB RAM
Quad Core Processor (Sonyxe or Intel)
Can Run Android, Crystal, and or Windows

The resolution specs on my other tablets are not up to date.

With the device specs out of the way, I have a few things I'm going to talk about quickly. First, the Cornea "x" displays. Cornea is a marketing term I would use, which totally beats the hell out of Apple's bogus Retina marketing term. There are 6 Levels of Cornea. Cornea I is used in Smartphones and Phablets. Cornea II in Tablets and Ultrabooks. Cornea III in Gaming Laptops. Cornea IV in Regular Laptops. Cornea V in All-in-Ones and Monitors. And Cornea VI is Televisions and Projectors. The basic premise behind these different levels of the Cornea Display is that as a displays size increases, they range of viewing distances does as well. To counteract this, the required pixel densities increases to ensure that the full range of viewing distances is receives equal image quality.

The next thing is the Octile AMOLED displays. Octile is the name of the sub-pixel arrangements I'm using for my devices. No, it is not anything like that dreadful PenTile matrix that causes so many suicides each year. However, it is based on how PenTile was originally conceived, which will be pictured here. Basically, the original Pentile had 5 sub-pixels per pixel. 1 Large blue. 2 small red. 2 small green. The basic premise behind PenTile was bio-mimicry of the human eye. Basically, the human eye has fewer cones that pick up blue light than it does cones that pick up red and green light. So, the large blue sub-pixel and 2 small red and green sub-pixels would reproduce color that is visually more accurate. or something like that. Basically, it didn't always borrow sub-pixels from neighboring pixels. Now my technology is similar to this, but is also based upon increasing energy efficiency and brightness. Which is why it has a total of 8 sub-pixels per pixel. 1 large blue. 2 small reds. 2 small greens. and 3 whites (one that is close to the size of one red/green, and 2 that are smaller). This design is based on bio-mimicry of the human eye, and would also improve energy efficiency and visibility of the display.

The last thing I want to talk about it the processors. Basically, Sonyxe (pronounced Sonikes or Sonics) is the likely name of the processor that my company would manufacture and use. It doesn't yet exist.

Now for some pictures.

00_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00lights_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00_qwerty_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00_whole_atomos_family_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01lights_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01_qwerty_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01_whole_atomos_family_medium

via s5.postimage.org

02_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

02_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

02lights_medium

via s5.postimage.org

02_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

02_whole_atomos_family_medium

via s5.postimage.org

03_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

03_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

03_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

03lights_medium

via s5.postimage.org

03_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

03_whole_atomos_family_medium

via s5.postimage.org

04_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

04_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

04_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

04lights_medium

via s5.postimage.org

04_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

04_whole_atomos_family_medium

via s5.postimage.org

05_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

05_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

05_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

05lights_medium

via s5.postimage.org

05_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

06_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

06_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

06_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

06_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

07_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

07_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

07_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

07_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

08_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

08_atomos5_medium

via s5.postimage.org

08_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

08_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

08_whole_atomos_family_medium

via s5.postimage.org

09_atomos_curve_l_6_medium

via s5.postimage.org

09_curves_medium

via s5.postimage.org

09_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

10_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

11_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

12_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

13_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

14_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

15_tablets_medium

via s5.postimage.org

The next images are of my Octile Sub-Pixel arrangement and the original PenTile Matrix, respectively

Subpixel_arrangements_geometries_medium

via s5.postimage.org

http://postimage.org/image/lnplsajkj/

Finally, to close this post, I would like to talk quickly about the name I came up with for my future company, and show you guys the logo and Symbol I designed.

So, the name I decided to use for my company is Nova. The symbol is a combination of all of the characters in my company name. I chose the name Nova for my company because it is, for me, something that is familiar and friendly. To make a long story short, I named my company after my dog, Nova. Nova is one of the friendliest dogs a person might ever have the pleasure of meeting, and he just loves people. Next are the pictures

Image_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00logo_medium

via s5.postimage.org

00_symbol_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01logo_medium

via s5.postimage.org

01_symbol_medium

via s5.postimage.org

02logo_medium

via s5.postimage.org

02_symbol_medium

via s5.postimage.org

03_symbol_medium

via s5.postimage.org

04_symbol_medium

via s5.postimage.org

Now, feel free to offer up your opinion on anything in this post. My company name. My devices. My display tech. My processors. My names for my processor, display tech, and devices. Anything you want. Also feel free to ask questions. I love questions. Oh, one final thing before I post this, is the likely material(s) for the devices. I will likely use some sort of resilient ceramic. Something that makes my devices really stand out, but also won't break.