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Consumer Electronics Control
Consumer Electronics Control (CEC) is a feature of HDMI
HDMI
designed to allow users to command and control devices connected through HDMI[1][2] by using only one remote control. For example, by using the remote control of a television set to control a set-top box and or DVD player. Up to 15 devices can be controlled
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Mitsubishi
The Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Group (三菱グループ, Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Gurūpu, also known as the Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Group of Companies or Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Companies, and informally as the Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
Keiretsu) is a group of autonomous Japanese multinational companies in a variety of industries. It is historically descended from the Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
zaibatsu, a unified company which existed from 1870, founded by Iwasaki Yatarō, to 1947 and was disbanded during the occupation of Japan
Japan
following World War II. The former constituents of the company continue to share the Mitsubishi
Mitsubishi
brand, trademark, and legacy
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Open-collector
An open collector is a common type of output found on many integrated circuits (IC), which behaves like a switch that is either connected to ground or disconnected. Instead of outputting a signal of a specific voltage or current, the output signal is applied to the base of an internal NPN transistor whose collector is externalized (open) on a pin of the IC. The emitter of the transistor is connected internally to the ground pin. If the output device is a MOSFET the output is called open drain and it functions in a similar way.Contents1 Function 2 Applications of open-collector devices 3 MOSFET 4 POD 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksFunction[edit] In the picture, the transistor base is labeled "IC output". This is a signal from the internal IC logic to the transistor. This signal controls the transistor switching
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LG Electronics
LG Electronics
Electronics
Inc. (Korean: LG전자) is a South Korean multinational electronics company headquartered in Yeouido-dong, Seoul, South Korea, and is part of the LG Group, employing 82,000 people working in 119 local subsidiaries worldwide.[2] With 2014 global sales of USD 55.91 billion (KRW 59.04 trillion), LG comprises four business units: Home Entertainment, Mobile Communications, Home Appliance & Air Solution, and Vehicle Components,[3] with Starion India[4] as its main production vendor for refrigeration and washing machines in the Indian sub-continent. The CEO of LG Electronics
Electronics
is Koo Bon-joon, who assumed the role of vice chairman of LG Electronics
Electronics
on 1 October 2010
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ITT Corporation
ITT
ITT
Inc., formerly ITT
ITT
Corporation,[2] is an American worldwide manufacturing company based in White Plains, New York. The company produces specialty components for the aerospace, transportation, energy and industrial markets. The company was founded in 1920 as International Telephone & Telegraph. During the 1960s and 1970s, under the leadership of CEO Harold Geneen, the company rose to prominence as the archetypal conglomerate, deriving its growth from hundreds of acquisitions in diversified industries. ITT
ITT
divested its telecommunications assets in 1986, and in 1995 spun off its non-manufacturing divisions, later purchased by Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide. In 1996, the current company was founded as a spinoff of ITT
ITT
as ITT
ITT
Industries, Inc
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Panasonic
Panasonic Corporation
Panasonic Corporation
(パナソニック株式会社, Panasonikku Kabushiki-gaisha), formerly known as Matsushita Electric Industrial Co., Ltd. (松下電器産業株式会社, Matsushita Denki Sangyō Kabushiki-gaisha), is a Japanese multinational electronics corporation headquartered in Kadoma, Osaka, Japan.[1] The company was founded in 1918 as a producer of lightbulb sockets and has grown to become one of the largest Japanese electronics producers alongside Sony, Hitachi, Toshiba
Toshiba
and Canon Inc.
Canon Inc.
In addition to electronics, it offers non-electronic products and services such as home renovation services
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Vizio
Vizio Inc. is an American privately owned company that develops consumer electronics. Headquartered in Irvine, California, United States, the company was founded in October 2002 as V Inc. and is best known as a producer of flat-screen televisions.[2]Contents1 History1.1 2015 television spying case2 Products2.1 Television sets 2.2 Tablets 2.3 Ultrabook 2.4 Mobile phones 2.5 Google TV 2.6 Sound bars3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The company was founded in 2002 as V Inc. by Taiwanese-American entrepreneur William Wang, Laynie Newsome, and Ken Lowe with $600,000 and three employees. In 2006 the revenue was estimated around $700 million, and in 2007 it was estimated to have exceeded $2 billion
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Electronic Program Guide
Electronic program guides (EPGs) and interactive program guides (IPGs) are menu-based systems that provide users of television, radio and other media applications with continuously updated menus displaying broadcast programming (TV listings in the UK) or scheduling information for current and upcoming programming. Some guides also feature backward scrolling to promote their catch up content. They are commonly known as guides or TV guides. Non-interactive electronic program guides (sometimes known as "navigation software") are typically available for television and radio, and consist of a digitally displayed, non-interactive menu of program scheduling information shown by a cable or satellite television provider to its viewers on a dedicated channel. EPGs are transmitted by specialized video character generation (CG) equipment housed within each such provider's central headend facility
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On-screen Display
An on-screen display (abbreviated OSD) is an image superimposed on a screen picture, commonly used by modern television sets, VCRs, and DVD players to display information such as volume, channel, and time.Contents1 History 2 Computers 3 Known problems 4 See alsoHistory[edit] In the past, most adjustments on TV sets were performed with analog controls such as potentiometers and switches. This was used more recently also in monochrome portable TVs. After remote controls were invented, digital adjustments became common. They needed an external display, which was LED, LCD, or VFD based. Including this display increased manufacturing costs. When electronics became more advanced, it became clear that adding some extra devices for an OSD was cheaper than adding a second display device. TV screens had become much bigger and could display much more information than a small second display
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Sleep Mode
Sleep mode
Sleep mode
is a low power mode for electronic devices such as computers, televisions, and remote controlled devices. These modes save significantly on electrical consumption compared to leaving a device fully on and, upon resume, allow the user to avoid having to reissue instructions or to wait for a machine to reboot. Many devices signify this power mode with a pulsed or red colored LED
LED
power light.Contents1 Computers1.1 Sleep 1.2 Hibernation 1.3 Hybrid sleep 1.4 ACPI2 Reliability 3 Microsoft Windows 4 macOS 5 Unicode 6 See also 7 ReferencesComputers[edit] In computers, entering a sleep state is roughly equivalent to "pausing" the state of the machine. When restored, the operation continues from the same point, having the same applications and files open. Sleep[edit] Sleep mode
Sleep mode
has gone by various names, including Stand By, Suspend and Suspend to RAM
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I²C
I²C
I²C
(Inter-Integrated Circuit), pronounced I-squared-C, is a synchronous, multi-master, multi-slave, packet switched, single-ended, serial computer bus invented in 1982 by Philips
Philips
Semiconductor (now NXP Semiconductors). It is widely used for attaching lower-speed peripheral ICs to processors and microcontrollers in short-distance, intra-board communication. Alternatively I²C
I²C
is spelled I2C (pronounced I-two-C) or IIC (pronounced I-I-C). Since October 10, 2006, no licensing fees are required to implement the I²C
I²C
protocol
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Onkyo
Onkyo
Onkyo
Corporation (オンキヨー株式会社, Onkyō Kabushiki-gaisha) is a Japanese consumer electronics manufacturer,[2] specializing in premium home cinema and audio equipment, including receivers, surround sound speakers and other portable devices. The word Onkyo
Onkyo
translates as "sound harmony". The company started under the name of Osaka
Osaka
Denki Onkyo
Onkyo
K.K in 1946 (a company not related to Nippon Denki Onkyo, which became Denon). The current Onkyo
Onkyo
Corporation umbrella includes the Integra and Integra Research divisions as well as the main Onkyo
Onkyo
brand. In March 2015, Onkyo
Onkyo
purchased Pioneer Corporation's 'Home Electronics Corporation', which makes home cinema amplifiers, Blu-ray players and other AV products. In return Pioneer took a 14.95% stake in Onkyo
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Pull-up Resistor
In electronic logic circuits, a pull-up resistor is a resistor used to ensure a known state for a signal. It is typically used in combination with components such as switches and transistors, which physically interrupt the connection of subsequent components to ground. The pull-up resistor then ensures a well-defined voltage (i.e. VCC) across the latter during interruption. An open switch is not equivalent to a component with infinite impedance, since in the former case, the stationary voltage in any loop in which it is involved can no longer be determined by Kirchhoff's laws
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Capacitance
Capacitance
Capacitance
is the ratio of the change in an electric charge in a system to the corresponding change in its electric potential. There are two closely related notions of capacitance: self capacitance and mutual capacitance. Any object that can be electrically charged exhibits self capacitance. A material with a large self capacitance holds more electric charge at a given voltage than one with low capacitance. The notion of mutual capacitance is particularly important for understanding the operations of the capacitor, one of the three elementary linear electronic components (along with resistors and inductors). The capacitance is a function only of the geometry of the design (e.g. area of the plates and the distance between them) and the permittivity of the dielectric material between the plates of the capacitor
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Acknowledgement (data Networks)
In data networking, telecommunications, and computer buses, an acknowledgement (ACK) is a signal passed between communicating processes, computers, or devices to signify acknowledgement, or receipt of message, as part of a communications protocol. The negative-acknowledgement (NAK or NACK[1]) signal is sent to reject a previously received message, or to indicate some kind of error. Acknowledgements and negative acknowledgements inform a sender of the receiver's state so that it can adjust its own state accordingly.Contents1 Acknowledgement characters 2 Protocol usage 3 Hardware acknowledgement 4 See also 5 ReferencesAcknowledgement characters[edit] When the ASCII code is used to communicate between computer terminals, each terminal can send an enquiry character to request the condition of the other. The receiver of this character can respond with ACK (0000110) to indicate that it is operating normally, or NAK (0010101) to indicate an error condition
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Start Bit
Asynchronous serial communication is a form of serial communication in which the communicating endpoints' interfaces are not continuously synchronized by a common clock signal. Instead of a common synchronization signal, the data stream contains synchronization information in form of start and stop signals, before and after each unit of transmission, respectively
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