6ft (1.8m) DisplayPort to DVI Cable - 1080p Video - DisplayPort to DVI Adapter Cable - DP to DVI-D Converter Single Link - DP to DVI Monitor Cable - Latching DP Connector
When you convert video from a source that uses DisplayPort or Mini DisplayPort to DVI or HDMI (for example, a computer to a monitor), you will need to consider the difference between passive and active adapters.
If the source supports dual-mode DisplayPort (also known as DP++), then you can use a passive adapter because the source can perform the conversion. If the source does not support DP++, then you need to use an active converter, which includes additional chips to perform the conversion.
Thunderbolt ports support DP++ natively. To run multiple monitors from the same computer, refer to the Active Adapters section below.
Passive adapters are less expensive since they do not need to include additional chips. A quick way to check whether you can use a passive adapter is to see if the DisplayPort or Mini DisplayPort source has the DP++ symbol above it. The symbol is a D with a P inside of it, with two + signs to the left, one on top of the other.
Active adapters use additional chips to make the conversion inside the adapter, regardless of whether the source supports DP++. This means that active adapters are more expensive than passive adapters.
If you want to use multiple monitors with the same computer, you should use an active adapter because some video cards cannot run the maximum number of monitors while using DP++. This is especially true if the computer has more than one DisplayPort or Mini DisplayPort connection. Check with your video card manufacturer to confirm which type of adapter you need for the setup that you would like to run.
Note: You should use passive adapters with StarTech.com MST hubs, except when you are converting from DisplayPort to VGA, since that type of conversion requires active adapters. For more information on using adapters with StarTech.com MST hubs, refer to the following FAQ: http://www.startech.com/faq/mst_hubs_passive_vs_active_adapters.
If you experience issues when you connect passive video signal adapters to the Surface Dock, Microsoft recommends that you use active video signal converters instead. StarTech.com offers an active video signal converter for DVI monitors (MDP2DVIS) and for HDMI monitors (MDP2HD4KS).
Note: This issue does not apply to the Surface Pro 3 Docking Station.
HDMI vs. DisplayPort vs. DVI vs. VGA: What’s the Difference?
There are a variety of different cables that can be used for video connections. While there have been industry efforts at streamlining, even today there are multiple options on the market. Each type of video cable is easily identified by its unique size and shape, but there are also differences when it comes to the quality of each cable signal. Knowing these differences can enable users to make educated choices when selecting cables for electronic devices.
4k (3840 x 2160)
4k (3840 x 2160)
1920 x 1080
2040 x 1536
1600 x 1200
1920 x 1080
1920 x 1080
1920 x 1080
From left to right: Standard HDMI, Mini HDMI, and Micro HDMI
HDMI (High-Definition Multimedia Interface) was developed as a joint project by various technology and multimedia companies who wanted to streamline audio/video connections. The goal was to create a single cable as a universal industry standard that could be supported across all devices regardless of brand. In late 2002 they succeeded and HDMI 1.0 was released. Newer versions of HDMI have been released since then, with the latest 2.1 version coming out in late 2017.
Today, HDMI cables are used on almost every electronic including TVs, computers, Blu-ray players, projectors, and more. Aside from near-universal compatibility, the main draw of HDMI is its 4k video resolution. The first version of HDMI capable of fully supporting 4k was version 2.0, released in September 2013. It should be noted that the previous version, 1.4b, did have some 4k capability but did not support it fully.
There are also two downsized versions, Mini HDMI and Micro HDMI. These are used on electronics that are too small to accommodate a standard HDMI port like tablets and cell phones.
If an electronic has a port for HDMI, it is the best all-around cable users can go with today.
Standard DisplayPort (left) and Mini DisplayPort (right)
DisplayPort was designed specifically for use with computer monitors. It is a very powerful cable, even more so than HDMI, capable of supporting the highest video resolution (8k) currently available. Many monitors today are built with DisplayPort as well as HDMI, but high-end monitors may only have DisplayPort due to its superior video quality.
There is also a downsized version called Mini DisplayPort, used on electronics too small to house the standard version. The Mini version was originally implemented by Apple and is most commonly seen on MacBooks, although some Windows computers use Mini DisplayPort as well.
Apple also makes an upgraded version of Mini DisplayPort called Thunderbolt. While it is backward-compatible with the older Mini DisplayPort, Apple does not share the proprietary rights of the Thunderbolt so it will not be seen on non-Apple devices. A Mini DisplayPort cable will not work with a newer Thunderbolt port. To tell Mini DisplayPort and Thunderbolt apart, look for a small lightning bolt symbol. If it is present, a cable or port is Thunderbolt. If not, it is a Mini DisplayPort.
A Thunderbolt connection (left) vs. a Mini DisplayPort connection (right)
Like HDMI, DisplayPort is audio/video ready. When using a computer monitor, DisplayPort is the best option available to use.
Top row: DVI-A, DVI-D single-link, and DVI-D dual-link
Bottom row: DVI-I single-link and DVI-I dual-link
DVI (Digital Visual Interface) is an older type of video connection. While it is not obsolete just yet, it is on its way there. Like DisplayPort, DVI only supports video and not audio. DVI is also bulkier, does not support 4k like HDMI or DisplayPort, and is a bit more complicated as there are different versions of it.
There are two sub-categories for DVI, the first of which contains single-link and dual-link. Simply put, dual-link uses more pins in the connector which allows for greater video resolution.
The other category relates to DVI’s ability to be digital and/or analog. DVI-I (integrated) is capable of supporting both analog and digital signals. DVI-D (digital) can be adapted to newer digital formats but will be limited to DVI’s maximum resolution. DVI-A (analog) is typically only used to adapt to VGA, an even older video format. Generally, users should only use DVI when HDMI and DisplayPort are unavailable.
VGA is an outdated analog video connection no longer used as a standard for most electronics, although they are still heavily used on projectors. For other electronics like computers and monitors, plenty of units equipped with VGA are still functional but few are still manufactured. Typically, the only reason to use VGA today is if it is the only option available.
Get Your Video Cables Today
ShowMeCables is a leading provider of video cables whether it is HDMI, DisplayPort, DVI, VGA, or something else entirely. We also carry an array of adapters for changing existing video cables to other formats. Our inventory also includes converters for translating signals between analog and digital formats. Whether an old cable is being salvaged or replaced entirely, ShowMeCables is ready to help today.
Each and every product at ShowMeCables is tested to federally regulated standards to ensure quality and backed up by warranty. Have questions? You can reach our Sales team at 888-519-9505 [email protected]
- Converts a DisplayPort signal into DVI
- Supports resolutions up to [email protected] / [email protected]
- Can be used to add a secondary monitor for extended or mirrored desktop
- Compact dimensions for easy installation and use
- 2 year warranty
The Lindy DisplayPort to DVI Converter is ideal for connecting a DisplayPort equipped source such as a PC or laptop to a DVI monitor. It supports high definition video resolutions up to [email protected] / [email protected]
The compact dimensions mean it can be easily installed in restricted spaces, allowing for tidy installation behind PCs or for use with laptop workstations. The converter provides connectivity without the expense of having to replace legacy displays and cabling when upgrading to modern PCs or laptops.
This converter can also be used to add a secondary monitor for extended or mirrored desktop modes to increase productivity and screen real estate. Internal copper shielding provides enhanced reliability and compatibility.
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To displayport dvi
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