The company Zebra has introduced a new kind of electronic device that uses an optical lens to turn any LED strip into a video screen.
The company has patented a method of creating a single LED strip that has a range of colors and patterns, which are then combined to create a video image, which can be projected from an object.
In a paper published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, the company’s engineers said the process was scalable and cheap to produce and could also be used to produce other types of displays.
“If you can design the LEDs for the entire display, then you can use those LEDs to produce many different kinds of images,” said Matthew Lefebvre, a professor of electrical and computer engineering at Stanford University who co-authored the paper.
“That’s a very powerful way of getting different kinds that you don’t have in any other technology.”
The Zebra video-screen device is a simple, flexible device that combines the functionality of a traditional video display with the convenience of an LED strip.
It uses a standard RGB LED strip and an embedded processor to process a series of instructions to create the image displayed.
The strip is then connected to an array of other LED strips, which convert the data into the video signal.
The resulting video image can be displayed on a single display, or it can be combined with other displays to form a larger image.
A traditional video monitor requires a computer to process and display the video images.
Zebra uses a flexible LED strip, which could be easily built into a PC or tablet computer.
It could also easily be embedded in other electronics or embedded into an electronic device, such as a TV remote control.
The LED strips are connected to a processor, which then converts the image data into a series or video signals.
In other words, the strip acts as a processor.
The processor then sends those data to a projector, which creates the image image and displays it on the screen.
This type of display is called a “sRGB” display, and it can provide a range in color from red to blue, but the actual video signal is still sent to the display.
The Zebra technology has been used for many years to create displays for TVs, but its technology has not yet been used in any sort of consumer device.
This is because the technology requires a separate chip that is not typically found in televisions.
To make this technology, the Zebra team used a process called “bionymatic optics,” which involves scanning a series.
The team scanned a series from red, green and blue to red, red, blue and green.
Then they scanned a number of reds, greens and blues and created a series that consisted of a series with each of those colors.
This process, known as bionymatics, is known as a “bio-color” display.
This process allows the Zebras technology to produce a large range of color and pattern colors that are useful for display on a TV screen.
When the display is connected to the ZEBRA technology, each of the pixels is converted into a color.
This means the Zender’s LEDs can produce a wide range of colorful, realistic colors, even for the most mundane of displays like a TV monitor.
In an accompanying paper, the researchers said the next step for the Zenders technology is to design an integrated circuit that uses the bionymes technology.
They said the bionic chip will need to be inexpensive, easy to build and easy to integrate into existing electronics.
The technology could also help Zebra and other companies create electronic displays that are larger and lighter than conventional displays, which would help reduce power usage.
The Zebra device is designed to fit in a pocket, for example, and has a battery life of about 12 hours.
The researchers said that other potential applications include the design of wearable devices that can be attached to a person’s wrist and can be controlled by a phone, tablet or laptop.
The technology could be applied to a wide variety of products, from electronic toys to consumer electronics to computer displays.