We manufacture and supply a complete line of video cables and video extension cable assemblies. No
matter what video cable types you need, you have found the right place. Our workstation video cables are constructed with double-shielded cable and fully shielded back shells. Ferrite beads are used to further reduce the effects of RFI emissions. We custom manufacture any of the following video cables, of the highest quality and at extremely competitive prices:
Component Video Cables: They use three RCA connectors or three BNC connectors at each end of a cable consisting of three separate 75-ohm coaxial cable lines within it, i.e. all three cables are in one jacket. However, three individual 75-ohm coaxial cables with the same connectors can also be used. Component video separates
the luminance signal from the sub-components of the chrominance signal, i.e., the blue signal and the red signal. Please notice that blue and red will produce green to achieve a completed RGB - Red, Green, Blue - signal. Component video cables provide a better quality picture than s-video.
S-Video Cables: They use MiniDin 4-pin connectors at each end of a cable that has two small 75-ohm coaxial cable lines running within it. S-video keeps the luminance and chrominance signals separated. One line carries the luminance signals, one carries the chrominance signals, and the
other two lines are ground wires. S-video is also known as Separate Video or Y/C video because the Y signal (brightness) and C signal (color) are separated. S-video is provides a better quality picture than composite video.
Composite Video Cables:
They are built with one RCA, F-Type, or one BNC connector at each end of a 75-ohm coaxial cable and transmit the color video signals: luminance (brightness) and chrominance (color). NTSC video and PAL video are examples of composite video cable types.
RGB Video Cables or VGA Cables: They use five or four RCA or BNC connectors at each end of a cable consisting of individual 75-ohm coaxial cable lines within it. RGB Video is often confused with Component Video. It is useful to remember that RGB video typically describes a computer video
signal, while component video relates to a television screen signal. The first three lines in RGB video cables, or VGA/SVGA cables, carry the red, green, and blue signals separately. The other two lines carry the horizontal sync and vertical sync, which can be combined into one line in some systems.
For Video Cable Manufacturing at its Best
EMail or Call us Today!