Affordable rugged devices with GMS system
8-inch GMS rugged tablet PC is known as Mobile Data Terminal,
The industrial features of the rugged tablets are tough, durable, and portable which can be used in harsh environments, such as high-temperature workshops and cold areas in the north.
The tablets should also have a higher level of industrial protection which need to be certificated by MIL-STD-810G/H and IP65/IP67/IP68, such as Drop-proof, dust-proof, waterproof, oil-proof etc.
The RuggedPC supports barcode scanning, with data acquisition and data processing capabilities. As a mobile information processing tool, mobile phones are widely used in Archaeological excavation, Exploration, Agriculture, Production, Construction and other fields to improve efficiency.
? Support for Android 10 system
? Optional 3G/4G all network communication, WiFi, Bluetooth and other communication modes
? 6000mAh battery, 6 hours of machine endurance
? IP65 high protection level, in accordance with MIL-STD-810G
? Support GPS, GLONASS, more accurate positioning
? Support 13 million pixel auto focus camera, easy to collect images and video information
? Support 1D/2D, NFC and other functional modules for free selection
What's the features for Rugged tablets?
Outdoor readable displays
Ruggedness and the need for an outdoor-readable display go hand-in-hand. If you're going to use a notebook outside, you're probably going to use it on car hoods, fallen logs, the ground, rocks, benches, concrete structures and in other difficult locations. So let's discuss display technologies a bit.
As is, most standard notebooks have transmissive LCDs. Those are very bright indoors due to the fact that their backlights strongly and evenly illuminate the screen. Outdoors, however, transmissive displays, unless they are specially treated, wash out and become unreadable.
Some LCD displays are reflective, which means they reflect the ambient light and thus are readable outdoors. Some early Pocket PCs had purely reflective LCDs and there were some notebooks that used reflective displays also. The problem with purely reflective displays is that while outdoor viewability is good, indoors they are unpleasant to use because they need sidelights to illuminate them.
LCD manufacturers also tried a compromise between transmissive and reflective technologies. Those displays were called "transflective." They reflected some light, but also let some through. That way a backlight could be used to illuminate the display indoors, while a degree of reflectivity made for acceptable viewing outdoors. The problem was, as with any compromise, that transflective displays weren't as good as transmissive ones indoors, and not as good as reflective ones outdoors.
Today, most manufacturers use specially treated transmissive displays. The idea is to provide high enough contrast to make the displays readable outdoors. The contrast ratio that matters for viewability is that between the backlight and the reflected daylight. The most outdoor-readable displays today use a combination of fairly strong backlight and anti-reflective coatings to provide contrast. Some add special anti-glare surface treatment for a more pleasant viewing experience.
As more customers demand acceptable outdoor viewability, manufacturers are scrambling to provide the best possible solutions. Some of the technologies require considerable manufacturing expertise and add extra cost. Over the years we found examples of remarkable milestone advances in outdoor viewability in products and technologies such as the Dell ATG 630, Panasonic's CircuLumin, Getac's QuadraClear, or MobileDemand's xView technology. Most of these progressively refined technologies rely on applying special polarizers and anti-reflective coatings to standard transmissive displays with strong backlights.