Apple Cinema Display 23 Power Consumption

By | 22/11/2022

Series of computer monitors sold past Apple Inc.

Apple tree Cinema Display
Apple Cinema display aluminum-2004-07-23.jpg

An Apple Cinema Display continued to a Power Mac G5, every bit seen with a 4th generation iPod Archetype

Developer Apple tree Inc.
Blazon Reckoner monitor
Release engagement September 1, 1999; 23 years agone
 (1999-09-01)
Discontinued July 20, 2011 (2011-07-20)
Predecessor Apple tree Studio Brandish (1998–2004)
Successor Apple tree Thunderbolt Display
Website Official Website at the Wayback Machine (archived January 3, 2010)

The
Apple Cinema Brandish
is a line of flat-panel computer monitors developed and sold by Apple Inc. between 1999 and 2011. It was initially sold aslope the older line of Studio Displays, but eventually replaced them. Apple offered 20, 22, 23, 24, 27 and 30-inch sizes, with the concluding model being a 27-inch size with LED backlighting.

There have been three designs for the Cinema Display, one featuring polycarbonate plastic and two featuring anodized aluminum. The first displays were designed to match the colorful plastic of the Power Mac G3 and later the Ability Mac G4, while the second revisions were designed to friction match the aluminum aesthetics of the Power Mac G5 and PowerBook G4. The last available design matched the unibody laptops released in October 2008.

The Apple Cinema Brandish name was retired in July 2011 with the introduction of the Apple Thunderbolt Display, and the Cinema Display models were no longer offered on the Apple Store website every bit of August 2014.

Models

[edit]

Cinema Brandish

[edit]

The kickoff model—the 22-inch Apple tree Picture palace Display—was introduced in September 1999 alongside the Power Mac G4 and used DVI for video input. It was enclosed in a high-density plastic frame with an easel-mode stand and had a display resolution of 1600×1024.[ane]

This model was upgraded in July 2000 with the Apple Display Connector (ADC), which ran DVI, USB, and 28V ability through a single connector.[2]

It was eventually replaced by a twenty-inch model on January 28, 2003, that sported a widescreen display with up to 1680×1050 resolution and a brightness of 230 cd/m2.

The xx” Cinema Display was updated once more June 28, 2004 to match the aluminum design of the new Cinema HD Brandish. It retained the 1680×1050 resolution of the previous model merely saw its brightness increased to 250 cd/m2, and was introduced at a $one,299 USD price signal.[three]
Apple continued to sell this display with no further changes until Oct 2008.

Movie theater HD Display

[edit]

The 23-inch model, dubbed the “Cinema HD Display,” was introduced on March 20, 2002, and supported full 1:one 1080p playback on a 1920×1200 pixel display.

On June 28, 2004, Apple tree introduced a redesigned line of Cinema Displays, along with a new 30-inch model that, like the 23-inch model, carried the “Cinema HD Display” name. The new models had an anodized aluminum enclosure that matched Apple’due south loftier-finish lines of professional products. An alternative stand or a wall mount could be used with a VESA mount adapter kit that was sold separately. Though the display enclosures had non been redesigned for a long period of time, several “silent” improvements were made to the brightness levels and contrast ratios.[4]

30-inch model compatibility

[edit]

Due to the high resolution (2560×1600), the 30-inch model requires a graphics carte du jour that supports dual-link DVI. When the monitor was released, no Macintosh models were sold with a dual-link DVI port. A Power Mac G5 with the new Nvidia GeForce 6800 Ultra DDL graphics bill of fare was initially required to run the display at full resolution.[5]

All Power Mac G5, PowerBook G4 fifteen or 17 inch and Mac Pro Mid 2006 to Mid 2010 models are capable of supporting information technology without the use of any adapters. Discrete MacBook Pros are also capable of driving the 30-inch display, while all Macs released after Oct 2008 require an boosted adapter. The thirty-inch Cinema Display was introduced together with the GeForce 6800, which supports two DVI-DL ports. ATI’s aftermarket AGP X800 Mac Edition also supports dual-link DVI, but has only ane port. The Radeon 9600 Mac/PC was another aftermarket graphics card that supported dual-link DVI and was also compatible with older AGP-based Power Macs.

If a computer with a unmarried-link DVI port (such as a Mac laptop with a mini-DVI connector) is continued to the 30-inch brandish, it will merely run at 1280×800, even if the reckoner is capable of supporting 1920×1200 over a single-link connectedness.

LED Cinema Brandish

[edit]

On October 14, 2008, the 20-inch Cinema Display and the 23-inch Cinema HD Brandish were replaced with a 24-inch model made with aluminum and drinking glass, reflecting the appearances of the latest iMac, MacBook Pro and unibody MacBook designs. The display features a born iSight camera, microphone and dual speaker system. A MagSafe cable runs from the back of the display for charging notebooks. It is the first Cinema Display to use LED backlighting and Mini DisplayPort for video input; still, the LED backlighting is edge-lit every bit opposed to the fully back-lit CCFL of the previous models, resulting in a lower brightness cd/mii
output. This brandish is only officially compatible with Macs that have the Mini DisplayPort connector. A third-political party converter must be used in society to use this brandish with older Macs. Furthermore, many newer Apple users with newer MacBooks that solely have USB-C ports have been continuously perplexed by the fact that their Apple tree-branded Thunderbolt 3 (USB-C) to Thunderbolt 2 adapters do not transmit a signal to their LED Cinema displays. Many users have mistakenly presumed their new MacBooks were incompatible with their older displays, when in fact an ordinary generic USB-C to Mini DisplayPort adapter will successfully transmit the same bespeak; This is due to a small internal difference in the newer Thunderbolt 2 and the older Mini DisplayPort standards.

With the introduction of LED panels, the matte, anti-glare screen panels were retired, except for the xxx” Cinema Display. Apple had already moved away from matte screens in its line of iMac desktop computers on August 7, 2007. Apple tree had not offered any equipment with a matte, anti-glare screen after the 15″ non-Retina MacBook Pro was discontinued in Oct 2013 until the introduction of the Pro Display XDR in 2019. This had been a cause for concern amidst users who wanted matte screens for their surface area of piece of work, particularly graphic designers, photographers and users who extensively view their screens.[half dozen]
Matte screens, like matte-surface photographs, diffuse reflected light and cannot provide the same black levels as glossy screens, which are required for working with HDR images and videos and thus are disadvantaged in this expanse. Nevertheless, the matte screens have a far lower level of reflectivity, which improves ease-of-employ.

The Wall Street Journal
referred to Apple’due south removal of the matte screen as ane of Apple’s worst pattern decisions.[7]

On July 26, 2010, the 24-inch LED Movie house Brandish and the 30-inch Cinema Hard disk Display were replaced by a 27-inch model that supports upwardly to 2560×1440 resolution. This model was sold for $999 USD.[eight]

On July 20, 2011, the LED Movie house Brandish was discontinued, and replaced by the Apple Thunderbolt Brandish.

Technical specifications

[edit]

Table of models
Component LCD
Model Apple Cinema Display Apple tree Picture palace HD Brandish Apple tree Cinema Display Apple Movie theatre HD Display
Model number M5662 M8149[9] M8536 A1038 A1081 A1082 A1083
Apple Order Number Northward/A M8058ZM/A M8537ZM/A M8893ZM/A M9177LL/A M9178LL/A M9179LL/A
Release engagement(s) September one, 1999 July xix, 2000 March 20, 2002 Jan 28, 2003 June 28, 2004
Discontinued July 19, 2000 January 28, 2003 June 28, 2004 October 14, 2008 July 26, 2010
Display
(all 16:10 and matte)
22″ 1600 × 1024 (fullscreen) 23″ 1920 × 1200 20″ 1680 × 1050 23″ 1920 × 1200 30″ 2560 × 1600
Pixel density
(in pixels per inch)
86.35 98.4 101.6
Brightness 180 cd/g2 200 cd/m2 230 cd/m2 250 (or 300*) cd/k2 270 (or 400*) cd/one thousand2 270 (or 400*) cd/k2
Dissimilarity Ratio 300:i 350:1 400:1 (or 700:1*)
Response fourth dimension Unknown xvi ms
Power 62–77 W 35-77 W lxx West lx West 65 Westward 90 W 150 W
Textile Polycarbonate frame Aluminum frame
Input DVI-D Apple Display Connector DVI-D Dual-link DVI-D
Output None ii FireWire 400 ports and 2 USB 2.0 ports
  • On August 7, 2006 the Aluminium Movie theater displays had a silent upgrade that boosted the effulgence and contrast ratios to 300/400 cd/yardtwo
    and 700:1. The last Cinema displays are nevertheless desirable to professionals being the last anti-glare displays made by Apple (until the Pro Display XDR) and having a true IPS 8-fleck (no dithering) fully back-lit panel and slightly college effulgence than that of the newer Apple Thunderbolt displays, which accept a cogitating glossy screen and an edge-lit panel. These displays (including the LED Cinema 24”) are the last Apple desktop monitors made in 16:x attribute ratio that is also used on MacBook Pros and provides more vertical work space.
Table of models
Component Low-cal-emitting diode–backlit LCD
Model LED Movie house Display (24-inch)[10] LED Cinema Brandish (27-Inch)[xi]
Model number A1267 A1316
Order number MB382LL/A MC007LL/A
Release date October 14, 2008 July 26, 2010
Discontinued Appointment July 26, 2010 December 2, 2013[
commendation needed
]
Display

(all widescreen)
24″, sleeky glass covered screen, LCD, 1920 × 1200 27″, glossy glass covered screen, LCD, 2560 × 1440
16:x aspect ratio sixteen:9 attribute ratio
Born Camera iSight
Brightness 330 cd/mtwo 375 cd/one thousand2
Colors 16.7 million (maximum) True Color
Pixel density

(in pixels per inch)
94.three 109
Response time xiii ms
Power Up to 212 W (while charging a MacBook Pro) Up to 250 W (while charging a MacBook Pro)
Cloth Aluminum frame and glass front
Cables and Peripheral Connections

Cables

  • Single cablevision with three connectors:
    • Mini DisplayPort with audio support
    • MagSafe (up to 85W)
    • USB two.0
  • Air conditioning power cord

Peripheral connections

  • 3× powered USB 2.0 ports
Original Price USD $899 USD $999

References

[edit]


  1. ^


    “Apple Picture palace Display Original (22-Inch) Specs (Movie house Display, N/A, M5662): EveryMac.com”.
    everymac.com
    . Retrieved
    November 17,
    2021
    .



  2. ^


    “Apple Cinema Brandish ADC (22-Inch) Specs (Cinema Brandish, M8058ZM/A, M8149): EveryMac.com”.
    everymac.com
    . Retrieved
    November 17,
    2021
    .



  3. ^


    “Apple tree Cinema Display 20-Inch (Aluminum) Specs”.


  4. ^


    Taghap, Herschell (March 28, 2006). “Apple tree’s 30
    Movie theater Display gets placidity upgrade”

    . Ars Technica. Retrieved
    August 3,
    2010
    .






  5. ^


    “NVIDIA GeForce 6800 Ultra DDL (Mac Version)”.
    barefeats.com
    . Retrieved
    Jan 26,
    2021
    .



  6. ^

    Which? Magazine poll shows 89% of users want matte screens Archived August 14, 2011, at the Wayback Motorcar Which? magazine, June 9, 2011

  7. ^

    Steve Jobs’s Worst Design Decisions?
    The Wall Street Journal, August 29, 2011

  8. ^


    “Apple Cinema Brandish LED (27-Inch) Specs”.


  9. ^


    “22-inch Apple Movie house Display”
    (PDF).
    Apple
    . Retrieved
    November 17,
    2021
    .



  10. ^


    “LED Cinema Display – Technical Specifications”. Apple tree Inc.
    Retrieved
    June nine,
    2011
    .



  11. ^


    “LED Cinema Display (27-inch) – Technical Specifications”. Apple Inc.
    Retrieved
    June ix,
    2011
    .


[ane]

External links

[edit]

  • Apple Cinema Brandish twenty/23/30-inch User’southward Guide at Apple tree
  • Apple tree Cinema Brandish (1999) at Apple Matters
    [
    dead link
    ]

    • Apple tree Picture palace Hard disk Brandish 23”
    • Apple Movie theatre (20”) Display
    • Apple Cinema Display (20” DVI, 23” DVI and 30″DVI)
  • Apple tree Movie theater Display Series at EveryMac

Manufactures

[edit]

  • Kubicki, Kristopher. “The twenty inch LCD shootout: Dell versus Apple”, “AnandTech”, April 27, 2005.
  • Luepke, Lara. “Battle of the 30-inch monitors: Apple Cinema Brandish vs. Dell UltraSharp 3007WFP”, “CNET prizefight”, March 22, 2006.

  1. ^


    “How to connect your one-time Apple display to your new Mac”.
    Macworld
    . Retrieved
    November 17,
    2021
    .




Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Apple_Cinema_Display