The V-LCD17HR is the perfect display for low-cost production or confidence monitoring. The V-LCD17HR includes a number of features such as Status Display, False Color Filter, Markers, Freeze Function, Color Temperature Presets, RGB Gain / Bias Adjust, Pixel-to-Pixel, Blue Gun, Hard Tally and user-definable function buttons. The V-LCD17HR can be ordered as a standard EIA 19-inch rack mount monitor with attached rack ears that can be angled to provide the user control over viewing angles. A VESA standard 75mm hole pattern also allows custom mounting installations. Alternately, the V-LCD17HR can be ordered in desktop configurations (V-LCD17HR-3G-DT / V-LCD17HR-2HD-DT).
- 1920 x 1080 resolution
- Budget 17-inch production / rack mount monitor
- False Color Filter
- Thin, robust mechanical design
- Also available with dual input HD-SDI (V-LCD17HR-2HD)
- Available with desktop stands (V-LCD17HR-3G-DT / V-LCD17HR-2HD-DT)
False Color Filter
The False Color filter is used to aid in the setting of camera exposure. As the camera Iris is adjusted, elements of the image will change color based on the luminance or brightness values. This enables proper exposure to be achieved without the use of costly, complicated external test equipment.
To best utilize this feature, you must understand the color chart and have a basic understanding of camera exposure. Normally, when shooting subjects like people, it is common practice to set exposure of faces to the equivalent of approximately 56 IRE. The False Color filter will show this area as the color PINK on the monitor. Therefore, as you increase exposure (open the IRIS), your subject will change color as indicated on the chart: PINK, then GREY, then a few shades of YELLOW. Overexposed subjects (above 101 IRE) on the monitor will be shown as RED. In addition, underexposed subjects will show as DEEP-BLUE to DARK-BLUE, with clipped-blacks indicated with a FUCHSIA-like color. Lastly, the color GREEN is used to indicate elements of the image that are approximately 45 IRE. This represents a "neutral" or "mid-level" exposure commonly used for objects (not people).
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