Chief is set to debut several new solutions at ISE stand 2-C50.
The Impact On-Wall Kiosk offers a new level of flexibility to the digital signage enclosure market, while still maintaining a sleek aesthetic to complement a variety of environments.
A depth-adjustable exterior frame allows for a variety of display sizes. Reversible hinges assist in avoiding installation and service obstructions, and the design keeps the display mounted to the frame when opened, providing easy service and maintenance access.
“This kiosk is the first co-developed solution with Chief and Middle Atlantic,” says Chief product manager Luke Westi.
“We were able to leverage the strengths of both brands to create an amazing product our customers were asking for.”
Due to Chief’s heavy focus on digital signage solutions, the TiLED Series is a modular, LED mounting system designed to support creative video wall configurations. The system can include any of three mounts supporting up to three LED displays that connect together to form a seamless video wall.
“As creative as you are with the content, you can be as creative with the supporting structure as well,” says manager, product managers Kathryn Gaskell.
“We want to support AV companies in providing the unique experiences that make them shine.”
Built for the Samsung IF Series, integrated plumb adjustment helps to make up for imperfections in the wall, keeping everything flat. Offset mounting slots allow for easy installation and protect LEDs from the damaging friction that can occur when display edges rub together.
Lastly, Chief’s line of height adjustable display mounts is expanding to include electric solutions. The new cart, floor-support and wall mounts bring higher weight capabilities to support larger interactive displays, and also give an option to users who may simply prefer an electric solution over non-motorised.
Keeping safety top of mind, the electric solutions features anti-collision technology, which immediately stops then reverses motion when it meets an obstruction to avoid pinching fingers, or damaging the display.