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TV Monitor

In the Early color TV Monitor used the obvious technique of using separate red, green and blue image tubes in conjunction with a color separator, a technique still in use with 3CCD solid state cameras today. It was also possible to construct a TV Monitor that used a single image tube. One technique has already been described (Trinicon above). A more common technique and a simpler one from the tube construction standpoint was to overlay the photosensitive target with a color striped filter having a fine pattern of vertical stripes of green, cyan and clear filters (i.e. Green; Green+Blue & Green+Blue+Red) repeating across the target. The advantage of this arrangement was that for virtually every color, the video level of the green component was always less than the cyan, and similarly the cyan was always less than the white. Thus the contributing images could be separated without any reference electrodes in the tube. If the three levels were the same, then that part of the scene was green. This method suffered from the disadvantage that the light levels under the three filters were almost certain to be different, with the green filter passing not more than one third of the available light. that give you a very good imge's

  • Widescreen LCD Monitor 9.2 In-Wall 16:9

    Widescreen LCD Monitor 9.2 In-Wall 16:9

    BNC Connector300:1 Contrast RatioBrightness: 350cd/m²Power Supply: DC 12V16:9 Screen Aspect Ratio640 x 234 High ResolutionPAL/NTSC Auto Color SystemVideo Input: RCA, VGA & BNCTFT LCD Wall-Mountable ScreenViewing Angle: 40° Up - 70° Down - 70° Left &...

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