A few years back I couldn't find any close up pics of SS, so I took my own. This was of the earlier model PTAE3000, also a 1080p design, with reasonably good panel alignment (the red might be ever so slightly off, but not worth mentioning):
This is standing right up close to the screen just inches away, with my point and shoot camera (causing the shadow in the lower right) in macro focus mode, of a tiny, center portion of the SMPTE 133 test pattern. The thinner lines on top are one pixel wide, alternating with non-illuminated black pixel lines.
Notice the SS bloats each pixel such that you can't really make out any SDE (or dot structure grid) at all, they just look like solid, continuous white lines, yet when viewed at a normal distance, any picture image detail on screen that is one pixel wide, the minimum by definition, is fully resolved.
^These Panny pjs are 3 chip (panel) LCDs. One red, green, and blue that are projected on top of each other (perfectly overlapped in an ideal world) to make white light. This is unlike a typical direct view LCD monitors, such as found on a laptop/notebook or LCD (hang on the wall) TV, where the three sub pixels (R, G, and B) are side by side.[see image at the bottom of this post]
Panny's unique feature, smooth screen (SS), takes each of these three layer composites and through a complex prism quadruples each one with a slight lateral and vertical shift of center, for each. One of the composite pixels (made of R, G, and B overlapped) is North East (NE) of center, one is SE, one is SW, and the last one is NW. This is done to eliminate the visible, black separation lines between pixels [which all other 3 panel LCD pjs have if viewed very closely] by "bloating" each white pixel. This eliminates SDE (screen door effect), where you can see the dark lines between pixels at close range, due to the imperfect "fill factor" of LCD panels. [Which traditionally DLP and SXRD/LCoS are somewhat better at than garden variety 3 panel LCDs made by other brands.]
Here's the pink dot explanation> My original three layer composite pj has the red slightly misaligned to the NW, but this is not a big deal. If you were to look at a highly magnified view of a traditional LCD panel (computer screen) like the one you are looking at right now, you'd see that the R, G, and B sub-pixels aren't overlapped at all, yet we see this as 9 "white" pixels:
[Note, humans are most sensitive to red misalignment, so the blue and green of my image may actually be off a bit too, but we just don't notice it as easily since we are humans.]