LMS Micro HDMI to HDMI AV Cable 1.8m 1.4 3D Ready
The new LMS Data C-HDMIM-HDMI solves the problem of connecting your MicroHDMI™ device to full HDMI™ displays for example. Simply connect to your digital device, the other end to any 1080p, 3D-HD TV or monitor and enjoy high-definition video and audio.
Manufactured to the very latest HDMI™ specifications, the C-HDMIM-M supports 1.4 specifications to support high-bandwidth 3D output, deep colour (48-bit) support for superior colour depth and clarity and support for DolbyTrueHD™ audio. What's more, ACR (audio channel return) is supported for combined audio and video* for a great multimedia experience, for pleasure or business.
Robust in design for long-term use, the C-HDMIM-M is a lightweight and flexible design so is ideal for tablet and smartphone usage and the goldplated connectors enable better signal conduction and at the same time reduce any corrosion which may reduce signal quality over time. Features • Industry standard Mini HDMI™ to HDMI™ A/V cable
• Ideal for tablet computers, smartphones or other digital devices
• Supports HDMI™ 1.4 specification for supporting 3D video*
• Supports Deep Colour (48k) depth with 1080p output
• Audio Channel Return – for combined DolbyTrueHD™ audio*
• Generous 1.8 metre length – ideal size for tablet computing
• Gold plated connectors – better signal quality and reduced corrosion
• Flexible design and full shielded to reduce external noise
• Connect existing HDMI TVs, monitors and projectors
Please note your statutory rights are not affected.
For further information regarding Scan's warranty procedure please see our terms and conditions
- 12 months
- Return to base
- DOA Period:
- 28 days
- RTB Period:
- 1 months
Date Issued: 3rd Dec 2008
Keeping in tandem with technological developments, audio/video connectors continue to evolve at a steady pace. Today, the most common digital connector comes in the form of HDMI and we're here to tell you what it is, what it does, and why you might need it.
Date Issued: 14th Jun 2008
Whether the broadcasters are going HD or not, TV sets and projectors are arriving thick and fast which claim to support higher resolutions than regular telly. But HDTV is far from just one standard – it incorporates a couple of different resolutions, two different scanning modes, and a number of different frame rates. In this article, we present a guide to what all the terms actually mean.
Date Issued: 14th Jun 2008
There’s a lot more to High Definition than just having the ability to run your screen at the right resolution. With more than one type of connection available, and the thorny subject of signal encryption to contend with, just because your monitor and graphics are capable of 1,920 x 1,080 or better does not necessarily mean they will be able to display HDTV in all its glory.