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A video decoder is an electrical device that transforms base-band analogue video signals into digital video and is frequently housed on a single integrated circuit chip.
Commonly, video decoders enable programmable control over visual elements including hue, contrast, and saturation.
A video encoder turns unedited, uncompressed digital video into analogue video; a video decoder does the opposite. Frame grabbers and video capture equipment frequently employ video decoders.
A video decoder’s input signal is analog video that follows a predetermined format. Standard definition decoders that support SD formats like NTSC or PAL are acceptable.
Decoders for high definition accept analogue HD formats as AHD and HD-TVI.
Different formats for the output digital video are possible, including 8-bit, 16-bit, 12-bit, BT.656 or BT.1120.
A video decoder typically produces a clock signal in addition to the digital video output bus and other signals like: The word “Sync” denotes the start of a video frame.
Video blanking intervals are shown by blanking. Whether the current video field is even or odd is indicated by the field.
Lock signifies that a valid analogue input video signal has been found and the decoder is locked to it.
The Global automotive video decoder market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
Liquid crystal display controller chips with integrated video decoders that are compatible with NTSC, PAL, and SECAM video standards have been created by Oki Electric.
The small- and mid-sized LCD monitors used in automotive applications are the focus of the chips. According to Oki, samples of the ML86V8209 for mid-size monitors and the ML86V8207 for small LCD monitors are both available.
The ML86V8209 will begin shipping in large quantities in October. The ML86V8207 is anticipated to start shipping in large quantities around December.
The ML86V8207 and ML86V8209 were created for tiny QVGA-VGA LCD monitors and mid-size WVGA-XGA LCD monitors, respectively.
The video decoder, scaler, on-screen display, and LCD controller are all on the same single chip in both units.
The video decoder is compliant with component video signal D2 and supports all three international video signal standards, providing synchronous stability for abnormal video signals that can appear in signal-poor conditions, including weak electric fields. Both devices adhere to ISO/TS16949 standards.
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