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1080i

1080 denotes the number of horizontal scan lines - also known as vertical resolution - and the letter i stands for interlaced.
Updated: 6/02/2015

1080p

The number "1080" represents 1,080 lines of vertical resolution (1080 horizontal scan lines), while the letter p stands for progressive scan (meaning the image is not interlaced).
Updated: 6/02/2015

720p

The number 720 stands for the 720 horizontal scan lines of display resolution (also known as 720 pixels of vertical resolution), while the letter p stands for progressive scan or non-interlaced.
Updated: 6/02/2015

8b/10b

In telecommunications, 8b/10b is a line code that maps 8-bit symbols to 10-bit symbols to achieve DC-balance and bounded disparity, and yet provide enough state changes to allow reasonable clock recovery.
Updated: 6/02/2015

BNC

The BNC (Bayonet Neill Concelman) connector is a very common type of RF connector used for terminating coaxial cable.
Updated: 6/02/2015

CAT5e

Cat5e cable is an enhanced version of Cat 5 that adds specifications for far end crosstalk.
Updated: 6/02/2015

CAT5e Splitter

Networx™ CAT5e Splitter will allow you to run 2 active network connections using a single CAT5e cable. Networx™ CAT5e Splitter allows you to run 2 active connections over a single cat5e cable by splitting the pairs into 2 separate connections.
Updated: 5/07/2019

Category 3 Cable

Category 3 cable, commonly known as Cat 3, is an unshielded twisted pair (UTP) cable designed to reliably carry data up to 10 Mbit/s, with a possible bandwidth of 16 MHz.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Category 5 Cable

Category 5 cable, commonly known as Cat 5, is a twisted pair cable type designed for high signal integrity.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Category 5e

Cat 5 e cable is an enhanced version of Cat 5 that adds specifications for far end crosstalk.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Category 6 Cable

Category 6 cable, commonly referred to as Cat-6, is a cable standard for Gigabit Ethernet and other network protocols that is backward compatible with the Category 5/5e and Category 3 cable standards.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Category 6a

Category 6a (or Augmented Category 6) operates at frequencies up to 550 MHz—twice that of Cat 6. It can support 10 Gbit/s applications (especially 10GBaseT) up to a maximum distance of 100 meters.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Category 7 Cable

CAT7 features even more strict specifications for crosstalk and system noise than CAT6. To achieve this, shielding has been added for individual wire pairs and the cable as a whole.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Category Cable and What It Means To You

What is Category cable and what are the differences between CAT5e, CAT6, CAT6a?
Updated: 6/16/2015

Coaxial Cable

The term coaxial comes from the inner conductor and the outer shield sharing the same geometric axis.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Component Video

Component video is a video signal that has been split into two or more components.
Updated: 6/02/2015

Composite Video

Composite video is the format of an analog television (picture only) signal before it is combined with a sound signal and modulated onto an RF carrier.
Updated: 6/02/2015

DisplayPort

DisplayPort is a digital display interface standard put forth by the Video Electronics Standards Association (VESA) since 2006. It defines a new royalty-free, digital audio/video interconnect, intended to be used primarily between a computer and its display monitor, or a computer and a home-theater system.
Updated: 6/02/2015

DisplayPort Content Protection

PCP (DisplayPort Content Protection) is an optional copy-protection from Philips, which uses 128-bit AES encryption, with modern cryptography ciphers. It also features full authentication and session key establishment (each encryption session is independent).
Updated: 6/02/2015

DPCP

DPCP (DisplayPort Content Protection) is an optional copy-protection from Philips, which uses 128-bit AES encryption, with modern cryptography ciphers.
Updated: 6/02/2015

DVI

DVI, or Digital Video Interface Technology came about in 1999 as a result of the formation of the Digital Display Working Group (DDWG) a year prior.
Updated: 6/02/2015

DVI-A

DVI-A (DVI-Analog) is an analog technology that is most commonly used in the PC world to connect Analog video cards to Analog monitors.
Updated: 6/02/2015

DVI-D

Their original mission was to create a standard digital video interface for communication between a Personal Computer and a VGA monitor. DVI-D will support only Digital video signals.
Updated: 6/02/2015

DVI-I

DVI-I will support both Digital and analog video signals.
Updated: 6/02/2015