An LED wall is a large display made up of individual LED modules. Each module consists of a matrix of pixels, which are the individual dots that make up the image. The number of pixels in an LED wall depends on the size of the wall and the desired resolution. A higher resolution requires more pixels, which means more modules.
The pixels in an LED wall are typically arranged in a rectangular grid. The resolution of the LED wall is defined by the number of pixels in the horizontal and vertical directions. For example, a common resolution for an LED wall is 1920 x 1080 pixels, which means there are 1920 pixels in the horizontal direction and 1080 pixels in the vertical direction.
LED wall pixels come in various sizes, with the most common sizes ranging from 1mm to 10mm. The size of the pixel determines the minimum viewing distance for the LED wall. For example, a pixel pitch of 10mm means that the minimum viewing distance for the LED wall is 10 meters. If the viewing distance is closer than the minimum viewing distance, the individual pixels become visible and the image appears pixelated.
The size of the LED wall can also affect the number of pixels. For example, a small LED wall may have a resolution of 128 x 128 pixels, while a larger one may have a resolution of 1024 x 768 pixels or higher. The number of pixels determines the overall clarity and quality of the image on the LED wall.
It’s worth noting that the individual pixels on an LED wall can sometimes malfunction and appear as dead pixels or stuck pixels. This can cause dark spots or color distortions on the display.