Loyola College Installs Daktronics Aquatics Display

College in
Md., recently purchased a large screen video display from
Daktronics Inc.

for its
All of Loyola’s scoreboards and displays for NCAA Division I athletics are from

“We keep going to Daktronics because of the service the
company provides, and the products themselves,” said Joe Bradley, Director
of Event Services and Auxiliary Management at Loyola. “Daktronics products
are first-class. The process of working with Daktronics was extremely
professional. They were true to their word for cost, shipping date,
installation, etc. They’re second to none.”

Daktronics PS-23 video display technology features the
latest in red, green and blue (RGB) light emitting diode LED technology, and is
capable of showing video in 4.4 trillion shades of color. These displays show
real-time results, text messages, graphics and animation at rates of up to 60
frames per second, as well as live or recorded video. Daktronics PS-23
technology offers a long lifetime with minimal maintenance and low power
consumption, providing value and excitement for years to come. Daktronics is
recognized as the world’s leading provider of full-color LED video displays.

“There was no better sight then when the boards were
running for the first time and the athletes entered the natatorium,” said
Bradley. “They just stopped in their tracks and smiled.”

The Daktronics display controller and video processor
provide power and flexibility with the capabilities to show graphics, video and
real-time information. The powerful features and user-friendly design make this
system the display industry’s leading control system.

Many of Daktronics aquatic timing systems and display
components are compatible with other products. The
Mangione Aquatic
Center has a competitor’s
timing system that Daktronics display controllers can accept data from.
Daktronics is seamlessly integrating their display control system with
Mangione’s existing timing and judging equipment.

“The transition was great because of the support from
local service and corporate in Brookings,” said Bradley. “They told
us what to expect and that’s exactly what it was like.”

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