0.96″ oled 128×64 resolution display (white) SPI module for Arduino with ultra-low power consumption – full screen lit 0.08W , SSD1306 driver.
I created several sample sketches using Arduino Pro Mini (tested on Nano & UNO) , RTC 1307 clock module, DHT22 sensor, push button switch and Oled 0.96 display.
After auction if you need my samples please message me.
1 x 0.96″ SPI Serial 128X64 OLED Display Module 128*64 WHITE
PCB color - blue
Super High Brightness (Adjustable)
Super High Contrast (Adjustable)
Drive Duty: 1/64 Duty
Panel Size: 26.70mm x 19.26mm x 1.85mm
Active Area: 21.74mm x 11.2mm
Pixel Size: 0.15mm x 0.15mm
High resolution: 128 * 64
Viewing angle:> 160 °
Supports many control chips: Fully compatible with Arduino, 51 Series, MSP430 Series, STM32 / 2, CSR IC, etc.
Ultra-low power consumption: full screen lit 0.08W
Voltage: 3V ~ 5V DC
Working Temperature: -30 ℃ ~ 70 ℃
Module Size: 27.0MM * 27.0MM * 4.1MM
SPI - 2 times faster than I2C
Driver IC: SSD1306
What is OLED ?
OLED (Organic Light-Emitting Diode) is a self light-emitting technology composed of a thin, multi-layered organic film placed between an anode and cathode. In contrast to LCD technology, OLED does not require a backlight. OLED possesses high application potential for virtually all types of displays and is regarded as the ultimate technology for the next generation of flat-panel displays.
The use of OLED technology offers the following advantages for flat-panel displays ?
1. A simplified manufacturing process compared to TFT-LCD (See comparison of Picture 1 and Picture 2 below)
2. Self-emitting light, in contrast to the required backlight for TFT-LCD
3. High luminosity
4. Lightweight and thin (less than 2 mm)
5. Low operating voltage and power consumption
6. Wide range of operating temperatures (-40℃ to 85℃)
A Comparison of OLED and TFT-LCD Display Technologies
How Does OLED Emit Light ?
OLED”s basic structure consists of organic materials positioned between the cathode and the anode, which is composed of electric conductive transparent Indium Tin Oxide (ITO). The organic materials compose a multi-layered thin film, which includes the Hole Transporting Layer (HTL), Emission Layer (EML) and the Electron Transporting Layer (ETL). By applying the appropriate electric voltage, holes and electrons are injected into the EML from the anode and the cathode, respectively. The holes and electrons combine inside the EML to form excitons, after which electroluminescence occurs. The transfer material, emission layer material and choice of electrode are the key factors that determine the quality of OLED components.