Interactive Touch Display

As the world returns to the office — at least in some capacity — one of the most pressing concerns for businesses is ensuring that a given work environment keeps employees safe, connected, happy, and effective at their jobs. What an office setting looks like will vary greatly, but it is becoming increasingly accepted that work is not a place you go, but a thing you do and a touchscreen display. As a result, the work-from-anywhere environment will become more common. As a result, touch screen displays will play an important role in enabling seamless digital collaboration between hybrid teams.

Until recently, touchscreens were clunky devices that were overly complex and difficult to use. However, advancements in touch interface accuracy have greatly improved the user experience. You can now use them in the same way that you use your personal touch devices.

By asking yourself each of the following questions, you can ensure that you are investing in a touchscreen display that will allow your hybrid, remote, and in-person teams to collaborate effectively.


Begin by asking yourself, “What is the primary purpose and use case for this touchscreen display?” We’ve seen too many touchscreens collect dust because the purpose for using them wasn’t clear from the start.

Here Are The Scenarios In Which We See Great Value In Using Touchscreen Displays:

  • ‍  Room For Ideation Or Collaboration

The goal of this type of space is to collaborate to generate ideas or solve complex problems. Collaborators frequently work standing up, and sessions can last several hours or even a full day.

Work is frequently done in break-out groups of five to eight people, who work on a single screen to solve a problem using a variety of techniques. This setup is very adaptable, and groups are frequently moved around the space. Touch experience, multi-touch (allowing multiple people to work on the screen at the same time), and device movability are all critical here. The screen size can also be reduced. You can even do breakout group work on a 27″ touchscreen monitor set up on a high-top table, for example.

  • Presentation Area

A presenter delivers a speech or presentation in front of an audience of attendees in a presentation room. This can be the plenary section of a workshop or an individual presentation.

A presenter or facilitator will be the only one interacting with the screen, displaying their presentation, synthesizing work, and making annotations. The larger the screen, the better in this case. For larger groups, it is sometimes linked to a large projector. It is not necessary to have a multi-touch experience. Furthermore, the screen may be fixed in place.

  • Meeting Place

Meeting rooms are frequently used to make decisions (on budgets or project plans for example). These meetings are typically brief (maximum of one hour), with attendees working standing up or sitting down and ranging in size from two to eight people.

Users typically require the ability to display documents on the screen, sketch, and annotate in a very intuitive and simple manner.

Touch experience and multi-touch are crucial here, as are various methods of connecting their personal devices.

2. What Is The Screen Size?

Touchscreen displays are typically available in screen sizes of 55″, 65″, 75″, and 85″. However, 27-inch touchscreen monitors like the Microsoft Surface Studio may also work well.

Which one to use is highly dependent on the use case, the number of people in the session, and their distance from the screen.

But a 27″ Microsoft Surface Studio on top of a high table works just as well.

In most cases, the largest screen size is required for presentation rooms.

It must be connected to a projector with larger screen size. And, depending on the size of the room, a 55-75″ screen would be ideal for meeting rooms.

3. Should It Be Mobile?

We’ve seen large touchscreen displays mounted to a wall in a meeting room and used for screen sharing just like a regular TV screen. That is something you want to avoid.

The benefit of having the screen on a rolling stand is that it allows users to work in the best locations to support whatever task is at hand. It enables people to be more adaptable and creative. This is critical for teams working in innovation labs. However, because you are unlikely to equip every meeting and presentation room with a touchscreen display, it can also provide more flexibility.

Touchscreen displays are mounted on walls for two reasons.

Space savings and aesthetics. However, IT may not want expensive equipment moving around. The additional cost of a rolling stand may also be considered at times.

A smart projector like Adok, in addition to a large screen on a rolling stand.

Interesting way to provide a portable touch screen that can be set up anywhere.

4. Which Computer Should You Buy?

The ease of use of any tool drives its adoption. When something works well, the user finds it easy to use, which reduces the need for training and support.

It is simple to use and powerful enough to provide a good touch experience.

  • PC Built-In

Built-in PCs can run Windows 10, but they are more likely to run an OS (Operating System) specific to the manufacturer (based on Android). These PCs are frequently very basic and only powerful enough for basic software.

Built-in PCs and OPS PCs can operate in either PC/Desktop Mode or Kiosk Mode. Because all settings and files on the PC are freely accessible.

Kiosk mode, on the other hand, prevents users from seeing the desktop and instead displays a dashboard with the features the user requires for their session, creating a one-click meeting space.

At the end of a meeting, this frequently includes session reset functionality, which logs out of all applications, deletes files, and closes applications.

Provides ease of use as well as security for users and IT administrators.

Microsoft has created a special Windows 10 version for their Surface Hub device, which essentially acts as a kiosk. Two examples of software that aim to provide this type of control to any other device type are UC Workspace and Kickle.

  • OPS PC

OPS PCs are shipped with every operating system that PCs can have and are usually the norm for corporate clients.

For example, to run Windows 10, which is standard across all devices.

  • BYOD

This is a new touchscreen display concept that has recently gained popularity. The display is essentially an empty screen with no operating system. To use the screen, simply connect your own device. It’s simple to protect your device’s display onto the big screen and control it with its touchscreen. This has two benefits. It has nothing to worry about because there is nothing to secure on the touchscreen display. And user convenience because they already know how to operate their personal device.

Avocor and Sharp’s Microsoft Windows Collaboration Displays are excellent examples of this. However, you can connect your personal device to any touchscreen display. You can, for example, connect your Windows 10 device to a Samsung Flip (which runs an Android-based operating system) to run the apps you require.

To choose between these three modes, consider the use case, the operating system required for the software users, and IT security guidelines.


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