AG Neovo is always proud to serve providers of all kinds of public services and bring people convenience and comfort in every aspect of daily lives. One recent example found its professional-favoured displays play a part at a newly revamped post office in downtown Taipei, Taiwan.
In 2015, Chunghwa Post initiated an ambitious project to transform its time-worn outlets across the country and give them both a modern look and the capacity for better catering to customers of the digital age. In a walking distance from The Palace, a prestigious luxurious residence on Renai Road, the post office in point is the first of the state-run postal services provider’s many more model post offices yet to come. With a façade and interior not that different from an upscale plastic surgery clinic, the new post office is characterised by some unusual attributes: bright décor, chic design, touch-panel ticket dispenser, tablets made available to customers, and, of course, AG Neovo’s PS-55.
The AG Neovo displays are installed next to the commodity display window inside the post office to present all the information Chunghwa Post intends to share with members of the general public. From a premium lineup of slim bezel displays, the PS-55 has been chosen for good reason. Besides an OPS slot that makes it easier to install, use, and maintain digital signage devices, the PS-55 is fitted with 700 nits high brightness that makes it possible to reproduce crisp images even against exceptionally bright surroundings. It can present true-to-life images also on the back of its 10-bit premium-grade MVA panel that draws on a 1.07 billion-colour palette. Crafted meticulously for digital signage applications, PS-55 features input versatility (BNC/D-Sub/HDMI/DVI-D), two built-in 10W speakers and RJ45 / RS232 connectivity.
“The PS-55 readily makes an integral component of Chunghwa Post’s first model post office,” says Allan Hsu, Sales Manager of AG Neovo Asia Pacific. “We’re excited to contribute a share toward keeping the general public up to date with what the state-run postal services provider has to offer.”