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Video Display Standards

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DEFINITION: QVGA (Quarter Video Graphics Array) is a small-screen display mode in which the resolution is 320 pixels horizontally by 240 pixels vertically (320 x 240). This is 25 percent of the total number of pixels afforded by the VGA (Video Graphics Array) display mode originally introduced by IBM in 1987. Because the display on small-screen devices is frequently greater in height than width, QVGA resolution  … 
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Video Display StandardsWhite Papers (View All Report Types)
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Visual Collaboration's Changing and Critical Role in the Modern Enterprise
sponsored by Cisco Systems, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: This exclusive resource examines how your organization can continually increase the business value of video collaboration, from expanding your telepresence outside the boardroom to effective management tools for IT.
Posted: 15 Jul 2013 | Published: 15 Jul 2013

Cisco Systems, Inc.

Video Solutions: Understanding Video Quality
sponsored by Motorola, Inc.
WHITE PAPER: An understanding of the effect of factors such as resolution, frames per second, video codec, packets per second, and bit rate on bandwidth requirements will enable network operators to correctly design communications infrastructure networks that will support video applications. Read on to learn more.
Posted: 21 Aug 2009 | Published: 21 Aug 2009

Motorola, Inc.
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VIDEO DISPLAY STANDARDS DEFINITION (continued): … QVGA (Quarter Video Graphics Array) is a small-screen display mode in which the resolution is 320 pixels horizontally by 240 pixels vertically (320 x 240). This is 25 percent of the total number of pixels afforded by the VGA (Video Graphics Array) display mode originally introduced by IBM in 1987. Because the display on small-screen devices is frequently greater in height than width, QVGA resolution is sometimes expressed as 240 x 320. QVGA displays are used in small computers and consumer electronic devices such as personal digital assistants (PDAs), cellular telephones, digital cameras, camcorders, handheld game consoles, portable MP3 players and portable electronic test equipment. Liquid crystal display (LCD) panels with the QVGA specification offer full color-viewing. Some QVGA displays are equipped with touch screen capability. See also: display modes.
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