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  • Motorised vga screen

    Hey guys i know we are always looking out for these screens. I dont know what the deal is with them cause i havnt got in touch with the company yet, but from the photos it doesnt look too bad.

    http://www.hualingan.com/usersite/hu...roduct_id=1994



    Number:T070ITP
    Name:7 fully motorized indash with touch panel and vga
    Spec:
    Price:0[RMB]
    Preferential Price:0[RMB]
    Product Description
    7inch fully motorized indash with touch panel and vga
    Display size: 7inch recycle Pansonic digital panel
    Resolution: 800*480(WVGA)
    Chromatic system: PAL/NTSC auto switch
    Power: 12V
    Comsumption: 8-12W
    Video: Two CVBS input
    Optional function: 1.VGA support 640*480-1280*768
    2.TV reception (NTSC/PAL)
    3.With Touchpanel (adopt the broad and reliable 4lines resistance touch board)

    What do you guys reckon could it be what we have all been looking for.
    Carputer Install
    Via MII12000
    GPS mouse
    512mb Ram
    20gb 3.5 hard drive
    Pioneer DVD Slot load burner
    Opus 150W
    Xenarc 700TSV

  • #2
    Here we go again...
    Renault Megane...the OEM look

    The Lost in Europe Ford Escort

    Comment


    • #3
      So many different threads but will we ever see a "REAL" unit for sale at a respectable car pc seller and not some buy in mass overseas electronics plant???
      Co Develper of A.I.M.E.E Automotive Intelligent Multimedia Entertainment Engine
      www.aimee.cc

      Comment


      • #4
        Originally posted by Cris
        Here we go again...
        i hear you matey!
        Peugeot 306 - 1994 chassis with 1998 engine, electronics and leather interior. Full phase 2 conversion.

        Have: Intel 'Seabreeze' D845GVSRL Motherboard, Celeron 2.0GHz, 512MB DDR
        Next: Motorised VGA Touchscreen (end feb woohoo!)

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        • #5
          Originally posted by yuma
          Hey guys i know we are always looking out for these screens. I dont know what the deal is with them cause i havnt got in touch with the company yet, but from the photos it doesnt look too bad.
          The photo is pretty. But let's focus in on one of the specs, shall we....


          Video: Two CVBS input
          Do a search on Google for CVBS and see what you get... Or just follow this link.

          What do you guys reckon could it be what we have all been looking for.
          If you did your homework, you'd know that CVBS is a composite signal. Granted, this unit has two composite inputs, but we're all seeking VGA input.
          So the answer is a resounding NO.
          Have you looked in the FAQ yet?
          How about the Wiki?



          Under normal circumstances, a signature would go here.

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          • #6
            Let's not ignore the other specs.

            Optional function: 1.VGA support 640*480-1280*768

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            • #7
              I say let us not ignore the fact that it might not exist...
              Renault Megane...the OEM look

              The Lost in Europe Ford Escort

              Comment


              • #8
                <begin wizardPC standard response to such things>

                ahem...


                VAPORWARE

                </end wizardPC standard response to such things>

                Thank you. That is all.
                Debt as of 1/1/05: $34,354.48
                Debt as of July 4, 2007: $0.00 explanation
                I'M DEBT FREE!!
                I'm now a reasonably successful gunblogger.

                Comment


                • #9
                  Why did you even bother opening another thread?
                  Renault Megane...the OEM look

                  The Lost in Europe Ford Escort

                  Comment


                  • #10
                    Originally posted by az1324
                    Let's not ignore the other specs.
                    Optional function: 1.VGA support 640*480-1280*768
                    Optional? What good is that? That means you're going to have basically a TV with a VGA adapter. I'd be skeptical of the image quality at best.

                    VGA is a standardized resolution.
                    Check this site out for more information: http://searchsmalbizit.techtarget.co...211966,00.html

                    Better yet, I'll plagarize:
                    The term display mode refers to the characteristics of a computer display, in particular the maximum number of colors and the maximum image resolution (in pixels horizontally by pixels vertically). There are several display modes that can be found in personal computer (PC) systems today.

                    The earliest displays for personal computers were monochrome monitors that were used in word processors and text-based computer systems in the 1970s. In 1981, IBM introduced the Color Graphics Adapter (CGA). This display system was capable of rendering four colors, and had a maximum resolution of 320 pixels horizontally by 200 pixels vertically. While CGA was all right for simple computer games such as solitaire and checkers, it did not offer sufficient image resolution for extended sessions of word processing, desktop publishing, or sophisticated graphics applications.

                    In 1984, IBM introduced the Enhanced Graphics Adapter (EGA) display. It allowed up to 16 different colors and offered resolution of up to 640 x 350. This improved the appearance over earlier displays, and made it possible to read text easily. Nevertheless, EGA did not offer sufficient image resolution for high-level applications such as graphic design and desktop publishing. This mode has become essentially obsolete, although it is sometimes found in old word processors and PCs in private homes.

                    In 1987, IBM introduced the Video Graphics Array (VGA) display system. This has become the accepted minimum standard for PCs. Some VGA monitors are still in use today. The maximum resolution depends on the number of colors displayed. You can choose between 16 colors at 640 x 480, or 256 colors at 320 x 200. All IBM-compatible computers support the VGA standard.

                    In 1990, IBM intoduced the Extended Graphics Array (XGA) display as a successor to its 8514/A display. A later version, XGA-2 offers 800 x 600 pixel resolution in true color (16 million colors) and 1024 x 768 resolution in 65,536 colors. These two image resolution levels are perhaps the most popular in use today by individuals and small businesses.

                    The Video Electronics Standards Assocation (VESA) has established a standard programming interface for Super Video Graphics Array (SVGA) displays, called the VESA BIOS Extension. Typically, an SVGA display can support a palette of up to 16,000,000 colors, although the amount of video memory in a particular computer may limit the actual number of displayed colors to something less than that. Image-resolution specifications vary. In general, the larger the diagonal screen measure of an SVGA monitor, the more pixels it can display horizontally and vertically.

                    Recently, new specifications have arisen. These include Super Extended Graphics Array (SXGA) and Ultra Extended Graphics Array (UXGA). The SXGA specification is generally used in reference to screens with 1280 x 1024 resolution; UXGA refers to a resolution of 1600 by 1200. Nowadays, the older specifications (VGA and SVGA) are often used simply in reference to their typical resolution capabilities. The table shows display modes and the resolution levels (in pixels horizontally by pixels vertically) most commonly associated with each.

                    Display Mode Resolution (pixels)
                    VGA 640 x 480
                    SVGA 800 x 600
                    XGA 1024 x 768
                    SXGA 1280 x 1024
                    UXGA 1600 x 1200
                    Have you looked in the FAQ yet?
                    How about the Wiki?



                    Under normal circumstances, a signature would go here.

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