Split your HDMI signal and play it over 8 TVs/projectors
The Split 618 UHD 2.0 enables you to split the HDMI signal from your decoder or another HDMI source to 8 TVs. Ideal when you want to show the same presentation or film on 8 screens at the same time. The UHD 2.0 range is suitable for connections with the very latest Ultra HD equipment, provided these are equipped with both HDMI 2.0 and HDCP 2.2 security.
- Split your HDMI signal to 8 TVs or projectors.
- Enjoy the latest Ultra HD content and watch Netflix or a Blu-ray movie in 4K on 8Â TVs or projectors, while maintaining ultimate contrast and beautiful colours.
- Ideal for presentations or distribution to another room.
- Eliminates the need to change HDMI cables if you want to watch movies or play games on another screen.
- Suitable for the latest Ultra HD 4K60 resolution (3840 x 2160/60 Hz), High Dynamic Range (HDR), Deep Color and 4:4:4 chroma colours.
- Supports Dolby Atmos and DTS:X and all other common audio formats.
- If required, set the HDMI output's maximum video resolution using the unique EDID switch.
- No interference, due to solid metal, interference-free high quality housing.
- With built-in repeater and equalizer to correct any signal loss.
- 18 Gbps bandwidth
- Supports HDCP 2.2 for playback of protected 4K Ultra HD content.
The main improvement of HDMI 2.0 in comparison to HDMI 1.4 is a higher bandwidth (higher data rate), enabling 4K with higher frame rates and HDR.
The amount of data that can be sent is increased from 10.2 Gbps to 18 Gbps. This makes it possible to display 4K using a frame rate of 50-60 frames per second, 4:4:4 and HDR. HDMI 2.0 also offers support for a larger colour range (12-bit instead of 8-bit) and Dual View.
4K Ultra HD content is increasingly becoming the standard. Due to this development in digital video technology, the current copy protection, HDCP, has evolved into HDCP 2.2. To play the latest Ultra HD content (4K films or broadcasts) in the best possible image quality, all your AV equipment in the same chain must support this HDCP 2.2 security.
So, this does not only apply to the source and your TV. If, for example, you route your HDMI signal via an HDMI switch, splitter, AV receiver or soundbar, they must all be HDCP 2.2 compliant as well. If that is not the case, the material will not be displayed in the highest possible resolution (1080p instead of 4K) + the corresponding image quality OR will sometimes not be displayed at all.
HDR stands for High Dynamic Range. HDR provides images with greatly enhanced brightness and higher contrast (brighter white and deeper black). Combined with a larger colour range, this creates a more realistic and natural image. In order to enjoy HDR, your TV does need to support the HDR feature. Material displayed in HDR quality (such as 4K Blu-ray, Netflix and YouTube) can then easily be played on your TV. HDR does not add more pixels, like 4K Ultra HD does, but enhances the pixels that are there.
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