4

First, I have never seen anyone use one of those goggles; if you ask me, that's utter nonsense, but go ahead and do your own research. Or just try them, 18 $ is not that much, and you can always return them if you order from Amazon (even though that's not ecologically responsible) ... There are a couple of problems related to staring at a monitor for a ...


3

At 14ms, you can still get an effective 71 frames per second. It should be fine for working with video. The frames might not show up exactly at the start of their time interval, but it still should be ok. Faster response is still better, but it isn't going to be critical for anything other than really high frame rate gaming. 5ms is very VERY fast for a ...


3

CRTs were originally round, as can be seen in this 1945 prototype. The cabinet masks off the outer parts of the tube to create the square viewing area. This is called overscan. Later tubes were more rectangular, but still relied on overscan. This was partly because as the tube aged, the scanned area shrank, so the cabinet would hide the blank parts of the ...


2

Such cheaper monitors often don't have enough power to calculate it correctly. Often they are just added as a sales pitch. I wouldn't totaly trust it, but you can take it as a rough estimate.


2

Setting your graphic card to work at a lower resolution will provide a small increase in performance in the case you described. For example: 1920 * 1080 = 2,073,600 1280 * 720 = 921,600 2,073,600 - 921,600 = 1,152,000, or 56% fewer pixels. If you spend all your computer's time working to create text to fill the entire screen with new information ...


2

That's a DisplayPort socket. Display port to HDMI adaptors are available, almost always DisplayPort is set up as displayport dual-mode, meaning a simple, cheap cable adaptor—e.g. this randomly selected two dollar jobbie from ebay —will suffice for connecting it to HDMI equipment.


1

First variant: You can try to set resloution of your display to 1920x1080, but I think that you will have scroll on your screen. I know that with digital connect via DVI port on Windows PC with XP it was real. In the last time I didn't take any experiments. Second variant: You can buy FullHD monitor and don't have any problems with this. They are won't cost ...


1

I have not ever heard of a TV that has this feature (I have encountered a few). Some high-end monitors have this, it's called Display Port daisy-chaining. As the name implies, it uses DisplayPort and not HDMI. It's quite a hack; but, I think that your cheapest option would be to put a camera outside the booth looking back at the screen. Amazon has some ...


1

You need something like the Blackmagic Multiview: https://www.blackmagicdesign.com/products/multiview or Matrox Quad-Split http://www.matrox.com/video/en/products/microquad/ or Decimator MD-QUAD http://decimator.com/Products/MultiViewers/MD-QUAD%20Quad-Split%20MultiViewer/MD_Quad.html These units take HD-SDI input and can then display it on a HDMI (or SDI) ...


1

Since the speakers are un-powered you will certainly need either an amplifier or a receiver that can handle the Toslink. Honestly, if you are trying to keep the cost as low as possible, you may have more luck buying new speakers that take digital input. Toslink input on a receiver is a mid-range feature if not a high end one, so you probably aren't going ...


1

It works for me, but everything has a green tint and the higher the brightness the less any color but green is visible. Using a sony trinitron.


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