What are the VGA over LAN Zero clients?
VGA-over-LAN is based on the fact that a relatively large number of monitors can be connected
through USB connectors.
USB graphic cards are in the market for over a decade. These cards enable the option of connecting
numerous monitors to the same computer, with great ease and comfort. But there is one problem
related to the USB standard.
The USB 2.0 standard restricts the distance between the computer and each of the hardware
components connected to it to a maximum of 5 meters. This limitation has always been a problem
for applications that require distant monitors beyond the range that the USB standard permits.
The VGA-over-LAN technology provides USB connections (and not only for graphic cards)
through a local network, with no distance limits between the computer and the USB component.
This technology was originally developed to allow the sharing of USB printers and storage devices.
Today, with new technological advancements that provide local networks with a broadcasting transfer
rate of 1GB, VGA-over-LAN provides the possibility of connecting a relatively large number of monitors
and other USB devices through the same local network.
How do we combine VGA over LAN Zero Clients with Monitors AnyWhere
By combining the advanced technology of VGA over LAN with Monitors AnyWhere, digital signage
become simple and cost-effective. A single computer and a local area connection is all you need to delivery
information over numerous monitors simultaneously.
Only with Monitors AnyWhere you can Control and Monitor the information that will be displayed on each
screen connected to the main computer.
For more information Click Here
Many names for the same solution
Lately different hardware manufacturers have been developing the same solution under different names.
Some of the names you might see in the market are: Zero Clients, VGA over IP, HDMI over IP,
VGA over Ethernet, IP 2 VGA, PC 2 HDMI, VGA via IP, HDMI via IP, HDMI 2 IP, HDMI over Ethernet, DVI over Ethernet,
AV over Gigabit ethernet, etc...
The following links lead to different manufacturers that work with this technology: