Synonyms for xga or Related words with xga

sxga              svga              wxga              uxga              qvga              wsxga              wuxga              qqvga              hvga              wqvga              wqxga              quxga              wvga              xvga              qxga              fhd              wqhd              uhd              vga              qwxga              cyberdisplay              wquxga              uvga              megapixel              wsvga              qfhd              qhd              widescreen              qsxga              hxga              whuxga              megapixels              uhdv              rgbw              qcif              sdtv              amoled              amlcd              pentile              hdtv              huxga              fullhd              directx              vgavideo              ppi              ntsc              mpixel              syndiant              horizontalvertical              geforce             



Examples of "xga"
Monitor manufacturers sometimes advertise their products as "XGA" or "Super XGA". In practice this means little, since "all" Super VGA monitors manufactured since the later 1990s have been capable of at least XGA and usually considerably higher performance.
XGA+ is the next step after XGA (1024×768), although it is not approved by any standard organizations. The next step with an aspect ratio of 4:3 is 1280×960 ("SXGA-") or SXGA+ (1400×1050).
Later, XGA and VGA-only models were released. These machines couldn't run Japanese DOS (required DOS/V).
They are the direct predecessors, not the IBM 8514/A nor XGA, of actual graphic display PC hardware.
The Atari Falcon and the Extended Graphics Array (XGA) for IBM PS/2 use the 16-bit RGB palette.
XGA should not be confused with EVGA (Extended Video Graphics Array), a contemporaneous VESA standard that also has 1024×768 pixels. It should also not be confused with the Expanded Graphics Adapter, a peripheral for the IBM 3270 PC which can also be referred to as XGA.
The eXtended Graphics Array (XGA) supports all 8514/A modes plus an 800×600 16-bit RGB Highcolor mode, with 65,536 simultaneous colors on screen.
Standards such as MDA, CGA, HGC, Tandy, PGC, EGA, VGA, MCGA, 8514 or XGA were introduced from 1982 to 1990 and supported by a variety of hardware manufacturers.
Xylogalacturonan beta-1,3-xylosyltransferase (, "xylogalacturonan xylosyltransferase", "XGA xylosyltransferase") is an enzyme with systematic name "UDP-D-xylose:xylogalacturonan 3-beta-D-xylosyltransferase". This enzyme catalyses the following chemical reaction
Common display resolutions for contemporary (as of 2012) portable projectors include SVGA (800×600 pixels), XGA (1024×768 pixels), 720p (1280×720 pixels), and 1080p (1920×1080 pixels).
Wide Extended Graphics Array (Wide XGA or WXGA) is a set of non standard resolutions derived from the XGA display standard by widening it to a wide screen aspect ratio. WXGA is commonly used for low-end LCD TVs and LCD computer monitors for widescreen presentation. The exact resolution offered by a device described as "WXGA" can be somewhat variable owing to a proliferation of several closely related timings optimised for different uses and derived from different bases.
Each XGA video line requires 3072 bytes, which exceeds the maximum FC payload length, so each line is divided into two FC frames. Transporting an XGA image requires a “payload” of 1536 FC frames. Additionally, an ADVB header frame is added, making a total of 1537 FC frames. Idle characters are required between FC frames because they are used for synchronization between transmitters and receivers.
Examples for "X" include {0..767} × {0..1023} (for XGA sized images), examples for "V" include {0..255} for 8-bit greyscale images and {0..255} × {0..255} × {0..255} for standard RGB imagery.
SXGA is an abbreviation for Super Extended Graphics Array referring to a standard monitor resolution of 1280×1024 pixels. This display resolution is the "next step" above the XGA resolution that IBM developed in 1990.
All standard XGA modes have a aspect ratio with square pixels, although this does not hold for certain standard VGA and third-party extended modes (640×400, 1280×1024).
The initial version of XGA (and its predecessor, the IBM 8514) expanded upon IBM's older VGA by adding support for four new screen modes (three, for the 8514), including one new resolution:
Entry-level price for the 7900 (without disk drives) was $19,995, for a display system comparable to the XGA displays which would be a standard feature of personal computers less than a decade later.
An example of how ARINC 818 transmits color XGA provides a good overview. XGA RGB requires ~141M bytes/s of data transfer (1024 pixels x 3 bytes per pixel x 768 lines x 60 Hz). Adding the protocol overhead and blanking time, a standard link rate of 2.125Gbit/s is required. ARINC 818 “packetizes” video images into Fibre Channel frames. Each FC frame begins with a 4 byte ordered set, called an SOF (Start of Frame), and ends with an EOF (End of Frame), additionally, a 4 byte CRC is included for data integrity. The payload of the first FC frame in a sequence contains embedded header data that accompanies each video image.
IBM licensed the XGA technology and architecture to certain third party hardware developers, and its characteristic modes (although not necessarily the accelerator functions, nor the MCA data-bus interface) were aped by many others. These accelerators typically did not suffer from the same limitations on available resolutions and refresh rate, and featured other now-standard modes like 800×600 (and 1280×1024) at various color depths (up to 24 bpp Truecolor) and interlaced, non-interlaced and flicker-free refresh rates even before the release of the XGA-2.
8514 used a standardised programming interface called the "Adapter Interface" or AI. This interface is also used by XGA, IBM Image Adapter/A, and clones of the 8514/A and XGA such as the ATI Technologies Mach 32 and IIT AGX. The interface allows computer software to offload common 2D-drawing operations (line-draw, color-fill, and block copies via a blitter) onto the 8514 hardware. This freed the host CPU for other tasks, and greatly improved the speed of redrawing a graphics visual (such as a pie-chart or CAD-illustration).