PxPixel
Wireless AV transmission - Tech Learning

Wireless AV transmission

Cables To Go has announced the next generation of its ultra-wide band (UWB) wireless products for transmitting HDMI, VGA and audio signals
Author:
Publish date:

Cables To Go has announced the next generation of its ultra-wide band (UWB) wireless products for transmitting HDMI, VGA and audio signals. Users can display audio and video content on computer monitors, projectors or televisions up to 30 feet away. Three different models are available: 1) USB to HDMI; 2) USB to VGA + 3.5mm Audio; 3) USB to VGA.

Features include:

· Wireless transmission of high-resolution VGA or HDMI signals up to 30 feet

· Compatible with PCs and Macs

· Integrated drivers for plug-and-play performance

· Host adapters connect to device adapter with no pairing necessary

· Supports up to eight users connecting to one display

· Supports extended desktop and dual monitor screen modes

· Two flexible device adapter mounting options for secure wall or desk mounting

Featured

Related

Image placeholder title

AV Tech in Action

An Arizona school gets new monitors to improve its curricular offerings Challenge: The K-8 Paulden (AZ) Community School has no IT staff and limited administrative support.

Wireless Network Interference

Question: What can I do about interference sources for campus WI-FI networks? The IT Guy says: Wireless signals may pose an unknown health risk to those with specific medical conditions. For example, one of our wireless vendors mentioned a college campus where the network link would go down at a specific time

Wireless Networks and Health Risks

Question: Do wireless networks in schools pose health risks for students and teachers? The IT Guy says: A recent court case in Illinois (http://www.op97.k12.il.us/lawsuit.html) has caught headlines and raised fears about wireless networks posing health risks. I have wondered myself about all the invisible signals

Wireless Confusion

Listen to the podcast Question: What is the deal with WiFi alphabet? What is the difference between 802.11 a,b,g, and n? The IT Guy says: WiFi is the generic name for the kind of wireless networking technology used in home, schools, and businesses. The standard for the technology is set by an

Wireless Issues

Listen to the podcast Question: Can you use a wireless router for a HUB? The IT Guy says: Yes, if the router is designed for that function. A hub is a device that lets more than one computer and/or peripheral connect on the same network. Virtually all wireless routers let multiple computers connect to