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Startech DP2DVIMM6 - Cable de 1.8 m adaptador de vídeo externo DisplayPort a DVI (conversor pasivo DP++ macho, DVI macho, hasta 1920 x 1200+B90)
- Haz clic aquí para comprobar si este producto es compatible con tu modelo
- Conversor plug and play - permite que el Display Port sea retrocompatible con su pantalla DVI-D
- Fácil de usar - no requiere software ni controladores
- Gracias a su diseño de cable único, este dispositivo constituye una fuente directa para una solución de pantalla
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Descripción del producto
Descripción del producto
El Cable Conversor de vídeo DisplayPort a DVI (M-M), DP2DVIMM6 permite conectar una pantalla equipada con DVI a una tarjeta/ fuente de vídeo DisplayPort usando un sólo cable. El cable proporciona una distancia de conexión de 6 pies y dispone de un conector DVI macho y un conector DisplayPort macho. El cable conversor de vídeo DisplayPort/DVI soporta transmisiones de vídeo con alto ancho de banda, brindando fácilmente resoluciones de pantalla de hasta 1920x1200 o resoluciones HDTV de hasta 1080p – permitiendo al usuario aprovechar todo el potencial de su pantalla DVI, y a la vez utilizar una fuente de vídeo DisplayPort de avanzada. El DP2DVIMM6 es un cable adaptador pasivo que requiere de un puerto DP++ (DisplayPort++), lo cual significa que las señales DVI y HDMI también se pueden transferir a través de un puerto..
Contenido de la caja
Cable DisplayPort a DVI
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This adapter will let you run higher refresh rates (I've done up to 144hz, per what my highest monitor allows), but for some monitors, it gets fuzzy sometimes, its hit and miss. The fuzzy image I'm describing can be seen if you try to push over 60hz on a single link DVI cable to a high refresh rate monitor.
Contacting support, they said some monitors just might not be able to do the 60hz+ ranges because of "interoperability" issues and the dongle having its own fancy chipset handling the conversion and such. I did find a workaround eventually, I switched it between 60hz and 120hz until the image was sharp as it should be.
Bottom line, it works, but for the price paid (120$ after tax), I expected it to work flawlessly on the first try.
EDIT: After using it for a while longer, unfortunately the fuzzy display issue is more of a problem than what its worth. When bringing the computer back from hibernation, that itself is enough to cause it to go back to the fuzzy display. Switching the refresh rate back and forth still fixes it, but the amount of times I'd have to do so adds up.
Since the adapted the 1080 TI FE comes with does not support anything more than 60hz I had to buy this pricey adapter to get my 144hz and it works wonders. Got it in the mail and it is just plug and play and I was using 144hz right away and what a difference it makes!
The adaptor will work flawlessly under Windows 7 at full 2560x1600 resolution. If you experience problems with this product under Windows, I suggest using another USB socket on your PC to find the best-powered one, or use a mains-powered USB socket for the adapter's power needs. Performance after a few days of use has been excellent. On my system the image is stable and clear, without artifacts and does not appear to contribute any video processing bottlenecks at 1080p resolution. My graphics processor is an Intel HD 4600 GPU on the Asus Q87T mainboard used in the Cirrus7 Nimbus. The proprietary Intel Graphics Control Panel and its drivers have no trouble recognising the Apple A1083 and setting its highest native resolution through the StarTech adapter.
I am pleased that this device has allowed an ageing monitor with dual-link DVI connectors, the Apple A1083, to play well with Intel HD 4600 through DisplayPort output. With some manual tweaking Linux users can successfully use this device.
I am the happy owner of a Toshiba 19L4200U LCD TV which I got here at Amazon a few months back (see my review). I wanted to use it as a second monitor for my new Win7 Pro (well, used, from dellauction) Optiplex 780. Mistakenly, I thought the latter had an HDMI port, but it's a Display Port, and it won't transmit sound.
Not to worry: I bought this here, plugged it in last Sunday, and bang! Works just fine. That matters, for the max resolution advertised, is as far as the Toshiba can go. But here's the important trick: you won't GET that resolution unless you configure your dual monitors to spec the TV, first. Always pick the monitor/TV with the HIGHER resolution as the first in the pair. The second, being lower, will default to the lower resolution. IF you don't do this, you 'cage' your higher-resolution monitor/TV to the lower resolution of the other one.
Extended Monitor versus Dual: the latter duplicates what you see on screen. The former, effectively INCREASES the screen width. So you could make a really big window on the 'primary' screen, with its overflow on the other screen. The only time to do that, is when you have to view two things side by side in a size too large to fit on one screen: or, if your application lets you specify one monitor, versus another. There are other instances also, where dual screens are of value, but I can't think of them right now.
PS: if you have problems with installation, it means your monitor settings or the Display Port settings need to be changed. For example, my TV requires me to set its 'input' mode to 'HDMI2', as that's the port into which the HDMI cable goes. So if I'm using the wrong 'input' mode for my TV, I can't see anything on screen. That's not the fault of the adaptor. That's a setting problem on the machine.