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VESA Display Power Management Signaling
VESA
VESA
Display Power Management Signaling (or DPMS) is a standard from the VESA
VESA
consortium for power management of video monitors. Example usage includes turning off, or putting the monitor into standby after a period of idle time to save power. Some commercial displays also incorporate this technology.Contents1 History 2 Design 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] VESA
VESA
issued DPMS 1.0 in 1993,[1] basing their work on the United States Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) earlier Energy Star power management specifications. Subsequent revisions were included in future VESA
VESA
BIOS Extensions. Design[edit] The standard defines how to signal the H-sync and V-sync pins in a standard SVGA monitor to trigger the monitor's power saving capabilities. DPMS defines four modes; normal, standby, suspended and off
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Standardization
Standardization
Standardization
or standardisation is the process of implementing and developing technical standards based on the consensus of different parties that include firms, users, interest groups, standards organizations and governments[1] Standardization
Standardization
can help to maximize compatibility, interoperability, safety, repeatability, or quality. It can also facilitate commoditization of formerly custom processes. In social sciences, including economics,[2] the idea of standardization is close to the solution for a coordination problem, a situation in which all parties can realize mutual gains, but only by making mutually consistent decisions
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Computer Display
A computer monitor is an output device which displays information in pictorial form. A monitor usually comprises the display device, circuitry, casing, and power supply. The display device in modern monitors is typically a thin film transistor liquid crystal display (TFT-LCD) with LED backlighting having replaced cold-cathode fluorescent lamp (CCFL) backlighting. Older monitors used a cathode ray tube (CRT). Monitors are connected to the computer via VGA, Digital Visual Interface
Digital Visual Interface
(DVI), HDMI, DisplayPort, Thunderbolt, low-voltage differential signaling (LVDS) or other proprietary connectors and signals. Originally, computer monitors were used for data processing while television receivers were used for entertainment. From the 1980s onwards, computers (and their monitors) have been used for both data processing and entertainment, while televisions have implemented some computer functionality
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United States Environmental Protection Agency
The United States
United States
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA or sometimes U.S. EPA) is an agency of the federal government of the United States which was created for the purpose of protecting human health and the environment by writing and enforcing regulations based on laws passed by Congress.[2] President Richard Nixon
Richard Nixon
proposed the establishment of EPA and it began operation on December 2, 1970, after Nixon signed an executive order. The order establishing the EPA was ratified by committee hearings in the House and Senate. The agency is led by its Administrator, who is appointed by the President and approved by Congress. The current Administrator is Scott Pruitt
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Energy Star
Energy Star
Energy Star
(trademarked ENERGY STAR) is a voluntary program launched by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
(EPA) and now managed by the EPA and U.S. Department of Energy
U.S. Department of Energy
(DOE) that helps businesses and individuals save money and protect the environment through superior energy efficiency.[4] Energy Star
Energy Star
provides simple, credible, and unbiased information that consumers and businesses rely on to make well-informed decisions to save money and reduce emissions. A widely recognized symbol for energy efficiency[5] the Energy Star label can be found on more than 75 different product categories, new homes, commercial buildings and industrial plants
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Vertical Synchronization
Analog television
Analog television
or analogue television is the original television technology that uses analog signals to transmit video and audio.[1] In an analog television broadcast, the brightness, colors and sound are represented by rapid variations of either the amplitude, frequency or phase of the signal. Analog signals vary over a continuous range of possible values which means that electronic noise and interference becomes reproduced by the receiver. So with analog, a moderately weak signal becomes snowy and subject to interference. In contrast, a moderately weak digital signal and a very strong digital signal transmit equal picture quality. Analog television
Analog television
may be wireless or can be distributed over a cable network using cable converters. All broadcast television systems used analog signals before the arrival of digital television (DTV)
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Super Video Graphics Array
Super Video Graphics Array
Video Graphics Array
or Ultra Video Graphics Array,[1] almost always abbreviated to Super VGA, Ultra VGA
VGA
or just S VGA
VGA
or U VGA
VGA
is a broad term that covers a wide range of computer display standards.[2]S VGA
VGA
(4:3) compared with the other display standards.15-pin D-sub portOriginally, it was an extension to the VGA
VGA
standard first released by IBM
IBM
in 1987. Unlike VGA—a purely IBM-defined standard—Super VGA was never formally defined. The closest to an "official" definition was in the VBE extensions defined by the Video Electronics Standards Association (VESA), an open consortium set up to promote interoperability and define standards
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Screensaver
A screensaver (or screen saver) is a computer program that blanks the screen or fills it with moving images or patterns when the computer is not in use. The original purpose of screensavers was to prevent phosphor burn-in on CRT and plasma computer monitors (hence the name). Though modern monitors are not susceptible to this issue, screensavers are still used for other purposes. Screensavers are often set up to offer a basic layer of security, by requiring a password to re-access the device
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DOS Protected Mode Services
DOS
DOS
Protected Mode Services (DPMS) is a set of extended DOS
DOS
memory management services to allow DPMS-enabled DOS
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Software Engineering
Software
Software
Engineering
Engineering
is the application of engineering to the development of software in a systematic method.[1][2][3]Contents1 Definitions 2 History 3 Subdisciplines 4 Education 5 Profession
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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VESA
VESA (/ˈviːsə/), formally known as Video Electronics Standards Association, is a technical standards organization for computer display standards. The organization incorporated in California July 1989[1] and has its office in San Jose, California.[1][2] It claims a membership of over 225 companies.[3] In November 1988, NEC
NEC
Home Electronics announced its creation of the association to develop and promote a Super VGA computer display standard as a successor to IBM's proprietary Video Graphics Array (VGA) display standard
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Power Management
Power Management is a feature of some electrical appliances, especially copiers, computers, GPUs and computer peripherals such as monitors and printers, that turns off the power or switches the system to a low-power state when inactive. In computing this is known as PC power management and is built around a standard called ACPI. This supersedes APM
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VESA BIOS Extension
VESA
VESA
BIOS
BIOS
Extensions (VBE) is a VESA
VESA
standard, currently at version 3, that defines the interface that can be used by software to access compliant video boards at high resolutions and bit depths. This is opposed to the "traditional" int 10h BIOS
BIOS
calls, which are limited to resolutions of 640×480 pixels with 16 color (4-bit) depth or less. VBE is made available through the video card's BIOS, which installs during boot up some interrupt vectors that point to itself. Most newer cards implement the more capable VBE 3.0 standard. Older versions of VBE provide only a real mode interface, which cannot be used without a significant performance penalty from within protected mode operating systems
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VESA Display Power Management Signaling
VESA
VESA
Display Power Management Signaling (or DPMS) is a standard from the VESA
VESA
consortium for power management of video monitors. Example usage includes turning off, or putting the monitor into standby after a period of idle time to save power. Some commercial displays also incorporate this technology.Contents1 History 2 Design 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] VESA
VESA
issued DPMS 1.0 in 1993,[1] basing their work on the United States Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) earlier Energy Star power management specifications. Subsequent revisions were included in future VESA
VESA
BIOS Extensions. Design[edit] The standard defines how to signal the H-sync and V-sync pins in a standard SVGA monitor to trigger the monitor's power saving capabilities. DPMS defines four modes; normal, standby, suspended and off
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