Subject: General Tech, Displays, Mobile | July 15, 2014 - 05:39 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: displaylink, club 3d, 4k
Why would you want a USB 3.0 4K display adapter you might ask? Perhaps you have an ultrabook with limited display outputs that do not output in 4K resolution but somehow you managed to get your hands on a 4K display for work or leisure and have a need for the full resolution. Club 3D now has a family of USB adapters for you, the CSV-2302 USB 3.0 to DisplayPort 4K, CSV-2301 USB 3.0 to DisplayPort 1600p and the CSV-2300D USB 3.0 to DVI-I graphics adapters. This is the first implementation of the DisplayLink DL-5500 chipset and it does indeed support 10bit colour if your display can handle it.
The MSRP for this device when it starts to ship in about 2 weeks will be ~$142.
Club 3D officially launches the next generation of USB 3.0 Graphics adapters capable of outputting high resolutions to DVI-I (2048x 1152p), DisplayPort (2560x 1600p) and the world’s first USB 3.0 to DisplayPort Graphics (CSV-2302) adapter which supports 4K or Ultra High Definition resolution at 3840x 2160p.
The Universal Serial Bus (USB) Port of a desktop computer or notebook is multifunctional and can be used to connect a large variety of (storage) devices, keyboards, mice and and other peripherals like monitors. Back in 2011, Club 3D introduced its first SenseVision USB Graphics adapters. These small external graphics adapters can be used to connect a DVI or HDMI monitor to the USB 2.0 output of a Desktop Computer or Notebook and create a multi screen setup.
The SenseVision USB adapters proved to be very successful across the globe! Not only with travelers but also in (semi) professional environments where more monitors mean more productivity.
The new Club 3D USB 3.0 Graphics adapters are fully ‘Plug and Display’ certified and the USB 3.0 to 4K Graphics Adapter (CSV-2302) is the very first to use the brand new DisplayLink DL-5500 chipset enabling 4K Ultra High Definition output to DisplayPort enabled 4K monitors at 30Hz. The Club 3D USB 3.0 to 4K Graphics Adapter (CSV-2302) is the first device available worldwide with the revolutionary new DisplayLink SoC implemented.
This Graphics adapter uses little resources of your system so it won’t affect performance ensuring at the same time a great image quality. It’s the ideal solution for anyone wanting to expand desktop space in order to use multiple programs simultaneously.
- 3840x2160 output at 30Hz
- Backwards compatible with QHD and HD monitors
- DP 1.2 interface (DisplayPort)
- HDCP 2.0 for protected video playback
- Integrated DisplayPort Audio
Subject: Displays | April 10, 2013 - 03:13 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Tagged: WPCTVPRO, videostream, displaylink, diamond multimedia
If you have a need for a second display which is not directly wired to your machine you have several choices, from the Cthulu card Ryan reviewed to Intel's WiDi to the upcoming product from the HSA. There is another choice available which comes as an external device, the Diamond VideoStream WPCTVPRO uses a DisplayLink DL-165 chip to stream video and audio to a second monitor that has a receiver attached. Bjorn3D tried it out and found it more than capable of sending a 1080p signal in almost all cases although the broadcast range is relatively short which could impact your decision. Check out the full details here.
"The Diamond VideoStream WPCTVPRO is a new device to help you setup a dual-monitor without a long wire connected to your PC. Using DisplayLink technology, the device communicates to your secondary monitor (TV for example) wirelessly through Ultra Wide Band (UWB). How does it perform? Does it live up to its promise? Let’s find out."
Here are some more Display articles from around the web:
- Dell S2340L @ The Inquirer
- G 23ET83V-W Review @ TechReviewSource
- BenQ GW2750HM Monitor @ XSReviews
- AOC D2757Ph review: affordable luxury @ Hardware.ingo
- Medion Akoya X54000 review: cheap touchscreen @ Hardware.info
- Aoc D2757Ph 3D Monitor @ Rbmods
- BenQ W1060 1080p DLP Projector @ XSReviews
- Sharp LC-70LE650 Review @ TechReviewSource
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