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OmniDisplay Extended Windows Function OmniDisplay uses the Extended Windows function within Microsoft Windows to publish and broadcast real-time display layouts. OmniDisplay Layout sizes are defined in pixels; a standard TV or video monitor for example is 1080 x 1920 pixels. OmniDisplay 4K UHD & Pixel Mapping OmniDisplay uses a 1-2-1 pixel map. This means if a display is 1080x 1920, you define the OmniDisplay Layout as 1080 x 1920. OmniDisplay can support any layout size; if you have a 4K UHD video monitor or TV, the OmniDisplay Layout will match this pixel for pixel. Technically, Ultra High Definition is actually a derivation of the 4K digital cinema standard which is 4096 x 2160 pixels whereas the UHD consumer format has a slightly lower resolution of 3840 X 2160. OmniDisplay layout can support any resolution and display size with single or multiple streams. OmniDisplay and Video Walls OmniDisplay will interoperate with Media Servers and Video Walls as a single input stream directed at a segment of the Video Wall, or OmniDisplay can compose a layout directed at part or all of the Video Wall, as defined by x and y coordinates of the target video wall.  
OmniDisplay and Single Data Streams OmniDisplay creates a multi-source IPTV data stream, much like standard broadcast TV. Many conventional AV video wall solutions use multiple single source data streams with each data stream an input to a media server and directed to a portion of the target display. For small numbers of displays this is an unnecessary complication and cost. The challenge with single data streams is the speed of the networks over which that data is being sent. The simplest solution to meet this challenge is to direct the data stream through a H.264 Encoder which compresses the data before it enters the network and uncompresses (decodes ) it on reaching each display, prior to publishing the OmniDisplay Layout. OmniDisplay outputs each individual data stream (OmniDisplay Layout) over HDMI to a H.264 Encoder. We recommend Matrox as a provider encoders and decoders. Matrox also offer other video graphics and image controllers to accelerate the performance and manageability of data streams travelling around a network. Mapping Multiple OmniDisplay Layouts to Displays Each individual OmniDisplay layout to be broadcast requires an individual graphics card; the same layout can be published to any number of displays. Mapping OmniDisplay Layouts over a network is achieved by mapping each of the video outputs to an IP address using free to download Matrox software which resides alongside OmniDisplay on the same desktop.
GRAPHICS CARD
GRAPHICS CARD
GRAPHICS CARD
E N C O D E R
OmniDisplay
Data Sources
Integrated Media Layout Editor and Media Player IPTV approach to single stream content composition Interoperable with video wall management software Single stream input to media servers Real-time Windows application frames Playlists and schedules Aggregated News Feeds Sky News, BBC News & Bloomberg TV Horizontal and vertical scrolling tickers Vertically rotating tickers Support for 1-2-1 pixel mapping without scaling Finance RSS Feeds, Reuters, Bloomberg, Yahoo General RSS Feeds, BBC, Sky, Google
Data Composition
DECODER DECODER DECODER
Surface Delivery with Single IPTV Streams
Windows 10 Desktop
OmniDisplay Real-Time Digital Signage v6
HDMI H264 ENCODER
 OmniDisplay Technology Platform view as PDF OmniDisplay uses the Extended Windows function within Microsoft Windows to publish and broadcast real-time display layouts. OmniDisplay Layout sizes are defined in pixels; a standard TV or video monitor for example is 1080 x 1920 pixels.   OmniDisplay 4K UHD & Pixel Mapping OmniDisplay uses a 1-2-1 pixel map. This means if a display is 1080x 1920, you define the OmniDisplay Layout as 1080 x 1920. OmniDisplay can support any layout size; if you have a 4K UHD video monitor or TV, the OmniDisplay Layout will match pixel for pixel. OmniDisplay and Single Data Streams OmniDisplay creates a multi-source IPTV data stream, much like standard broadcast TV. Many conventional AV video wall solutions use multiple single source data streams with each data stream an input to a media server and directed to a portion of the target display. For small numbers of displays this is an unnecessary complication and cost. Mapping Multiple OmniDisplay Layouts Each individual OmniDisplay layout to be broadcast requires an individual graphics card; the same layout can be published to any number of displays. Mapping OmniDisplay Layouts over a network is achieved by mapping each of the video outputs to an IP address using free to download Matrox software which resides alongside OmniDisplay on the same desktop.
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