You’re likely to be surprised to find that a laptop has a screen that is so big that it could fit an entire wall.
But there’s another thing that could be lurking underneath the screen: moisture.
The moisture-sensitive pixels on your laptop screen are known as ‘pixels’ because they are sensitive to moisture and can be seen by a liquid.
It’s like a fingerprint sensor, but it’s more than just a little different.
When the liquid hits your laptop, it starts to melt the silicon coating that protects the pixels.
If that layer gets too wet, it’ll start to shrink and cause the pixels to become ‘wet’.
The wetness and shrinkage can cause problems, because the pixels will start to bend or distort.
This causes the liquid to soak up more moisture, and the pixels can start to leak moisture into the air.
This happens because the liquid is trapped in the pixels, and it’s difficult for them to expand and contract.
If your laptop has an Intel-based CPU, you may not notice any change in the screen’s moisture sensitivity, but if you have an AMD-based processor, you could notice it.
The main reason that moisture can cause a laptop to shrink is that the processor is under load.
When it does, the chip is used to generate heat.
The heat generated during this process can cause the liquid on the screen to expand, causing the pixels’ moisture sensitivity to shrink.
As a result, the pixels on a laptop screen will become wetter and wetter as they absorb more and more moisture.
The moisture-resistant pixels will become more prone to moisture-induced shrinkage, which can cause them to become wet when exposed to humid conditions.
Wet pixels on the desktop might be a thing of the past if you’re a desktop PC user.
That’s because PC manufacturers have moved away from using their processor to generate hot air, which is why laptops that are using Intel CPUs have a higher moisture sensitivity.
But if you want to enjoy the full benefits of a high-resolution screen on your PC, you might want to consider buying a 1080p monitor.
That means the resolution is not just a matter of pixels, but also of the amount of pixels and how many pixels are on it.
For a 1080P monitor, you’ll need to pay a premium over a 1080-pixel laptop, but you’ll also get more screen real estate.