The Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD has made fixing image retention, screen burn-in and stuck pixels on OLED, LED, HD, LCD, Plasma, 3DTV, fullscreen and widescreen televisions easier than ever! All you need is a DVD player connected to your TV.
Online PR News – 29-January-2014 – Toronto/ON – Fixing image retention, screen burn-in and stuck pixels on your HD, LCD, Plasma and 3DTV has never been easier thanks to The Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD from Pixel-Repair.Com ( http://www.Pixel-Repair.Com ) created by Edge Of Our Pants http://www.EdgeOfOurPants.Com ( http://www.EdgeOfOurPants.Com )
Our new autoplaying DVD contains a neverending loop of screen washes and color wheel footage for removing image retention, screen burn-in and any stuck pixels on your television screen.
What is screen burn in, image retention and stuck or dead pixels and what you can do to save your television:
Nothing will cause greater panic and annoyance to you than a few stuck pixels or irritating images burned into your nice, big television screen! What is this all about? How did this happen? How do I save my tv?
First let's understand screen burn-in.
Televisions are a phosphor-based technology and when an image is left in one place for too long it tends to cause uneven stress on the phosphors in your screen, which slowly etches the image into it. This phenomenon is known as screen burn or image retention. Some good examples of this would be station logos or stock ticker-type images that tend to stay in the same place on your screen during regular viewing. Plasma televisions are more susceptable to burn in compared to lcd-based televisions.
What are dead and stuck pixels? Is there a distinction between the two?
We're glad you asked! Yes there is a difference between a dead pixel and a stuck pixel. A stuck pixel usualy displays one color and refuses to change with the image on your screen, becoming "stuck". A dead pixel, however, will show up as either a solid white or solid black dot rather a red, green or blue one like a stuck pixel.
How do they occur?
Pixel-related issues can be caused by a defect which hampers the pixel's ability to display what it should. This defect can be a transistor in the transparent electrode layer or an improperly cut RGB film layer during manufacturing. More often than not a stuck pixel is caused by a transistor that is not getting any power. This causes light at that flawed point to pass through to the RGB layer. This causes the pixel to become "stuck" on red, blue, or green nomatter what the displayed image is on your screen.
Is there something I can do to mend a dead or stuck pixel?
There are various solutions when dealing with pixel issues. One of the safer methods involves running software on your television from your computer. This is great as long as your computer is close enough to your television or that you have long enough cables and connectors to do this!
Other sites talk about rubbing or putting pressure on your screen to unstick or revive a pixel which we personally cannot stress the risks involved when doing this to your fragile screen!
The best solution in our books is The Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD and The Pixel Repair DVD at http://www.Pixel-Repair.Com made by Edge Of Our Pants at http://www.EdgeOfOurPants.Com this method involves no computers connected to your television, no pushing or prodding and endangering your television screen.
With The Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD or The Pixel Repair DVD all you need is a DVD player! Just insert the DVD into your DVD player and walk away while our product works its magic on your television! Our DVD is autoplaying and auto-repeating so you can leave it running unattended for as long as you need without any worry!
I've finally solved my screen issue! Is there anything I can do to prevent it from happening ever again?
Of course! Below are some easy and handy preventative tips to keep your screen at its finest:
•Don't leave static images on your screen for more than an hour. Turn off your television when not in use. Do not pause DVDs for more than 20 minutes.
•Screens are more susceptible to burn-in during the first 200 hours of use since new phosphors burn more intensely when ignited. Displaying a bright or moving snow image such as the ones found on The Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD or The Pixel Repair DVD will "wash" any screen burn from the screen in most cases.
•Keep your screen's contrast setting at 50% or less during the first 200 hours of use. Most television defaults are set for very high contrast, sometimes referred to as "picture setting". This will cause your television's phosphors to glow more intensely and will cause burn-in to happen at a much faster rate.
•When it comes to video games and other similar displayed content that tends to have static images somewhere on the screen be sure to use any burn-in protection features your television screen might have built-in. Check your television's internal menu for items listed such as power management settings, full-time picture shift and automatic screen-saver functions. You may also need to check your owner's manual for this information.
•Did we mention The Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD or The Pixel Repair DVD ( http://www.Pixel-Repair.Com) also makes a great preventative measure against screen burn and image retention when used on a regular basis?
- The easiest solution for a TV/DVD Player setup!
- Works on any DVD Player!
- Works with HD and widescreen televisions!
- Fix and prevent image retention on your screen!
- Prevent permanent damage to your TV or monitor!
Our DVD is an instant download from our website at http://www.Pixel-Repair.Com (http://www.Pixel-Repair.Com) . Simply download your order, burn to a DVD, insert into your DVD player and walk away while our product works its magic on your television! Our DVD is autoplaying and auto-repeating so you can leave it running unattended for as long as you need without worry!
For no-nonsense repair of screen burn-in, image retention and stuck pixels look no further than The Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD!
Pixel Repair QuickFix DVD FAQ
Q: Is there anything I should do to my tv for best results with your DVD?
For maximum efficiency of our DVD we suggest you turn your screen's brightness to maximum. This will increase the effectiveness of our screen washes where burn-in and image retention is concerned.
Q: For some reason I have black bars at the top and bottom of my screen. What can I do?
Our DVD has been designed to cover your entire screen during use in order to minimize this occurance as much as possible. In rare cases there may still be some combinations of screens and players that may force widescreen bars on the screen. Should you still be experiencing widescreen bars we suggest using the zoom-in mode on your DVD player which will then fill the entire screen and remedy this situation. Please consult your specific DVD manual regarding this function.