My Wireless HD

in Wireless

Cords are generally an eyesore. The good news is, wireless technologies has changed your house into eye candy. A number of the finest clutter-busting gadgets ever created are the cordless telephone, the wireless modem, and the Bluetooth dongle. Wireless HD is yet another digital wonder – now you can hang up your sleek 52-inch LCD TV on the wall structure without those awful HDMI cable lines protruding from the bottom.

With Wireless HD technology, you don’t have to drill holes and run cables from your DVR, Blu-ray player, cable box, or game console to enjoy high-definition audio and video programming in full 1080p on your TV. Wireless HD gadgets are fantastic for configurations where your electronic digital components are placed plenty of feet apart — saving you a whole good deal of time setting up and connecting all of them.

This is particulary valuable when you have a setup that can’t hold all your HD sources in one particular space.

How does Wireless HD operate? A Wireless HD gizmo works by using ultra-wideband radio frequencies to acquire significant amounts of audio and video data from an HD source such as a HD DVD player and send 1080 progressive HD video to your HDTV or projector.

The Wireless HD technology is young, and a number of of the early units that came out transmitted bad video signals and worked only in short ranges. Moreover, there is still no official standard for Wireless HD, and companies are utilizing their proprietary technology such as the Sony Bravia Wireless Link, Philips Wireless HDTV Link, LG Wireless 1080p, and Asus Wireless Display Connectivity.

Sooner or later the Wireless HD technology will improve, and nearly all devices that use HDMI cables will have wireless connectivity built in them. A few of the fresher devices that have shown fantastic promise are those from Gefen, particularly the EXT-WHDMI Wireless HD Extender.

Have a look at my personal websites: Wireless HD & Wireless HD, in case you need even more facts.

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My Wireless HD

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This article was published on 2010/12/03