Ati tv tuner cards

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All-in-Wonder

Family of combination graphics/TV tuner cards from ATI Technologies

Release date1996–2006, 2008

The All-in-Wonder (also abbreviated to AIW) was a combination graphics card/TV tuner card designed by ATI Technologies. It was introduced on November 11, 1996.[1] ATI had previously used the Wonder trademark on other graphics cards, however, they were not full TV/graphics combo cards (EGA Wonder, VGA Wonder, Graphics Wonder). ATI also made other TV oriented cards that use the word Wonder (TV Wonder, HDTV Wonder, DV Wonder), and remote control (Remote Wonder). The All-in-Wonder line debuted with the Rage chipset series. The cards were available in two forms, built by third-party manufacturers (marked as "Powered by ATI") as well as by ATI itself ("Built by ATI").

Each of the All-in-Wonder Radeon cards is based on a Radeon chipset with extra features incorporated onto the board. AIW cards run at lower clock speeds (two exceptions are the AIW 9600XT/AIW X800XT faster/same speed) than their conventional counterparts to reduce heat and power consumption.[2] In June 2008, AMD revived the product line with an HD model.[3]

Accessories[edit]

All-in-Wonder HD Graphics and TV Tuner Card with Accessory Kit

The cards use a variety of specialised ports along the side to provide output to televisions, with the retail version equipped with composite ports and the ability to output to component. Later products also comes with a Remote Wonder remote control and a USB RF receiver to receive radio frequency signals from the remote. Some variants of the All-in-Wonder included FM radio tuning as well. Some analog tuners were bundled with Gemstar's Guide Plus+electronic program guide for TV listings, while digital tuners used TitanTV instead.

Drivers[edit]

Main article: AMD Catalyst

The AIW card drivers are based on ATI's Catalyst drivers with additional T200 unified stream drivers. Currently, the only operating systems fully supporting TV capture with these cards are Microsoft Windows XP, 2000, 98, and 95. Display drivers work on Linux, and TV capture is supported on some cards with the GATOS project.[4]

Lineup[edit]

Retail name Chipset based on Variants Digital/analog signal AVIVOAvailable interface Introduction date[5][6]
All-in-Wonder HD[7]Radeon HD 3650 (Generic only)Digital/analog Yes PCI Express 2.0 June 26, 2008
All-in-Wonder X1900[8]Radeon X1900 (Generic only)Digital/analog Yes PCI ExpressJanuary 24, 2006
All-in-Wonder X1800 XL[9]Radeon X1800 XL Digital/analog Yes PCI Express November 21, 2005
All-in-Wonder 2006 PCI Express[10]Radeon X1300 (Generic only)Digital/analog Yes PCI Express December 22, 2005
All-in-Wonder X800 Radeon X800 GT, XL,[11] XT [12]Analog(/digital on GT) No PCI Express, AGPSeptember 9, 2004 (XT)
All-in-Wonder X600 Pro [13]Radeon X600 Pro Analog No PCI Express September 21, 2004
All-in-Wonder 9800 Radeon 9800 SE, Pro [14]Analog No AGP April 7, 2003
All-in-Wonder 9700 Radeon 9700 Pro Regular,[15] Pro [16]Analog No AGP September 30, 2002
February 25, 2003 (Europe, Pro variant)
All-in-Wonder 9600 Radeon 9600 XT,[17] Pro,[18] Regular[19]Analog No AGP August 5, 2003 (Pro)
January 6, 2004 (Regular, XT)
All-in-Wonder 2006 Edition[20]Radeon 9600 Analog No AGP 2006 ?
All-in-Wonder 9200 Radeon 9200 Analog No AGP, PCI January 26, 2004
All-in-Wonder 9000 Pro [21]Radeon 9000 Pro Analog No AGP March 31, 2003
All-in-Wonder Radeon 8500 Radeon 8500 Regular,[22] 128MB, DV [23]Analog No AGP August 30, 2001 (DV)
All-in-Wonder Radeon 7500 [24]Radeon 7500 Analog No AGP January 22, 2002
All-in-Wonder VE [25]Radeon 7000 Analog No PCIDecember 2, 2002
February 25, 2003 (Europe)
All-in-Wonder Radeon [26]Radeon 7200 Analog No AGP, PCI July 31, 2000
All-in-Wonder 128 [27]3D Rage 128 Regular, Pro Analog No AGP, PCI January 25, 1999
All-in-Wonder Pro [28]3D Rage Pro Analog No AGP, PCI October 20, 1997
All-in-Wonder [29]3D Rage II+ 2MB, 4MB Analog No PCI November 11, 1996

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^"ATI's All-in-Wonder brings the seven wonders of graphics acceleration to one mainstream-priced board" (Press release). ATI Technologies. November 11, 1996. Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved November 10, 2007.
  2. ^ATI's All-In-Wonder X1900 graphics card - The Tech Report ReviewArchived 2006-12-30 at the Wayback Machine - by Scott Wasson — 5:00 AM on January 31, 2006
  3. ^AMD smells a comeback with ATI All-in-Wonder HD - Engadget - AMD announces ATI-all-in-wonder-hd (by Darren Murph, posted Jun 26th 2008 at 12:01AM)
  4. ^GATOS project
  5. ^"Investor Relations - ATI Archived News Releases". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved November 11, 2007.
  6. ^"Investor Relations - ATI Archived News Releases". Archived from the original on October 31, 2007. Retrieved November 12, 2007.
  7. ^[1]
  8. ^"All-in-Wonder X1900". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  9. ^"All-in-Wonder X1800 XL". Archived from the original on October 16, 2007. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  10. ^"All-in-Wonder 2006 PCI Express". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  11. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  12. ^"All-in-Wonder X800 XT". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  13. ^"All-in-Wonder X600 PRO - Overview". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  14. ^"All-in-Wonder 9800 PRO". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  15. ^"All-in-Wonder 9700". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  16. ^"All-in-Wonder 9700 PRO". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  17. ^"All-in-Wonder 9600 XT". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  18. ^"All-in-Wonder 9600 PRO". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  19. ^"All-in-Wonder 9600". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  20. ^"All-In-Wonder 2006 Edition". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  21. ^"All-in-Wonder 9000 PRO". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  22. ^"All-in-Wonder Radeon 8500". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  23. ^"All-in-Wonder Radeon 8500DV". Archived from the original on November 1, 2007. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  24. ^"All-in-Wonder Radeon 7500". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  25. ^"All-in-Wonder VE". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  26. ^"All-in-Wonder Radeon". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  27. ^"All-in-Wonder 128". Archived from the original on January 17, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  28. ^"All-in-Wonder PRO". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.
  29. ^"All-in-Wonder". Archived from the original on February 8, 2008. Retrieved August 30, 2007.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/All-in-Wonder

DIAMOND ATI Theater 750 PCIE HD TV Tuner Card (TVW750PEC)

DIAMOND ATI Theater 750 PCIE HD TV Tuner Card (TVW750PEC)

Capture and convert your home videos, recorded TV shows, and movies into popular video formats such as H.264, AVI,  MPEG, DivX, WMV, MPEG4, etc. and take them with you on your portable media device and watch them anywhere you go.  Combine with an ATI Radeon™ Premium graphics card (HD 4600 series or HD 4800 series) and experience mind-boggling GPU accelerated transcoding speed. Now you can watch, record, and convert fast and seamlessly with the
best playback quality –all with your media rich PVR PC.

SKU: TVW750PECCategory: TV Tuner

Description

With HD 750 PC TV chip your Media Center PC is complete with live HDTV. Bring it all together for a true all-in-one rich media experience and expand your digital entertainment capabilities at home. Easily capture and convert recorded TV shows directly to your mobile device and take it with you for TV on-the-go. With The Diamond TVW750, entertainment possibilities are virtually endless -Watch TV when you want, where you want.

Capture and convert your home videos, recorded TV shows, and movies into popular video formats such as H.264, AVI,  MPEG, DivX, WMV, MPEG4, etc. and take them with you on your portable media device and watch them anywhere you go.  Combine with an ATI Radeon™ Premium graphics card (HD 4600 series or HD 4800 series) and experience mind-boggling GPU accelerated transcoding speed. Now you can watch, record, and convert fast and seamlessly with the
best playback quality –all with your media rich PVR PC.

  • ATSC, DVB-T, Clear-QAM Digital TV Support (unencrypted digital TV)
  • PAL, SECAM, NTSC Analog TV Support
  • Intelligent Image Enhancement
  • 12-bit Resolution Audio and Video Decoder
  • Software MPEG Encoding
  • PCI X1 Interface
  • F-Type coax connector for NTSC, PAL/SECAM, ATSC, ClearQAM and DVB-T
  • S-video input with adapter
  • Stereo audio input with adapter
  • Composite video input with adapter

Support & Downloads

Software Utility (User Manual & Driverver 1.0)
Windows 7* (32 & 64 bit), Windows Vista* (32 & 64 bit), Windows XP* (32bit)
Driver
Windows 7* (32 & 64 bit), Windows Vista* (32 & 64 bit), Windows XP* (32bit)
Software Utility (Complete Software Package ver 2.0)
Windows 7* (32 & 64 bit), Windows Vista* (32 & 64 bit), Windows XP* (32bit

Proposition 65 WARNING

Prop 65 Warning

Related products

Sours: https://www.diamondmm.com/product/diamond-ati-theater-750-pcie-hd-tv-tuner-card/
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TV tuner card

The ATI Twin Wonder TV tuner card

A TV tuner card is a kind of television tuner that allows television signals to be received by a computer. Most TV tuners also function as video capture cards, allowing them to record television programs onto a hard disk much like the digital video recorder (DVR) does.

The interfaces for TV tuner cards are most commonly either PCIbusexpansion card or the newer PCI Express (PCIe) bus for many modern cards, but PCMCIA, ExpressCard, or USB devices also exist. In addition, some video cards double as TV tuners, notably the ATI All-In-Wonder series. The card contains a tuner and an analog-to-digital converter (collectively known as the analog front end) along with demodulation and interface logic. Some lower-end cards lack an onboard processor and, like a Winmodem, rely on the system's CPU for demodulation.

Types[edit]

There are many types of tuner cards.

Analog tuners[edit]

Analog television cards output a raw video stream, suitable for real-time viewing but ideally requiring some sort of video compression if it is to be recorded.

Some cards also have analog input (composite video or S-Video) and many also provide a radio tuner.

An early example was the Aapps Corp.MicroTV for AppleMacintosh II, which debuted in 1989.[1]

More-advanced TV tuners encode the signal to Motion JPEG or MPEG, relieving the main CPU of this load.

Digital tuners[edit]

Hybrid tuners[edit]

A hybrid tuner has one tuner that can be configured to act as an analog tuner or a digital tuner. Switching between the systems is fairly easy, but cannot be done immediately. The card operates as a digital tuner or an analog tuner until reconfigured.

Combo tuners[edit]

This is similar to a hybrid tuner, except there are two separate tuners on the card. One can watch analog while recording digital, or vice versa. The card operates as an analog tuner and a digital tuner simultaneously. The advantages over two separate cards are cost and utilization of expansion slots in the computer. As many regions around the world convert from analog to digital broadcasts, these tuners are gaining popularity.

Like the analog cards, the Hybrid and Combo tuners can have specialized chips on the tuner card to perform the encoding, or leave this task to the CPU. The tuner cards with this 'hardware encoding' are generally thought of as being higher quality.[citation needed] Small USB tuner sticks have become more popular in 2006 and 2007 and are expected to increase in popularity. These small tuners generally do not have hardware encoding due to size and heat constraints.

While most TV tuners are limited to the radio frequencies and video formats used in the country of sale, many TV tuners used in computers use DSP, so a firmware upgrade is often all that's necessary to change the supported video format. Many newer TV tuners have flash memory big enough to hold the firmware sets for decoding several different video formats, making it possible to use the tuner in many countries without having to flash the firmware. However, while it is generally possible to flash a card from one analog format to another due to the similarities, it is generally not possible to flash a card from one digital format to another due to differences in decode logic necessary.

Radio tuners[edit]

Many TV tuners can function as FM radios; this is because there are similarities between broadcast television and FM radio. The FM radio spectrum is close to (or even inside) that used by VHF terrestrial TV broadcasts. And many broadcast television systems around the world use FM audio. So listening to an FM radio station is simply a case of configuring existing hardware.

Mobile TV adapter[edit]

External TV tuner card attachments are available for mobile phonehandsets like the iPhone, for watching mobile TV, via TV stations on 1seg in Japan (SoftBank), and for soon for the proprietary subscription-based MediaFLO in the U.S. (Qualcomm). There is also a "converter" for watching DVB-H in Europe and elsewhere via WiFistreaming video (PacketVideo).

Video capture[edit]

Video capture cards are a class of video capture devices designed to plug directly into expansion slots in personal computers and servers. Models from many manufacturers are available; all comply with one of the popular host bus standards including PCI, newer PCI Express (PCIe) or AGP bus interfaces.

These cards typically include one or more software drivers to expose the cards' features, via various operating systems, to software applications that further process the video for specific purposes. As a class, the cards are used to capture baseband analog composite video, S-Video, and, in models equipped with tuners, RF modulated video. Some specialized cards support digital video via digital video delivery standards including Serial Digital Interface (SDI) and, more recently, the emerging HDMI standard. These models often support both standard definition (SD) and high definition (HD) variants.

While most PCI and PCI-Express capture devices are dedicated to that purpose, AGP capture devices are usually included with the graphics adapted on the board as an all-in-one package. Unlike video editing cards, these cards tend to not have dedicated hardware for processing video beyond the analog-to-digital conversion. Most, but not all, video capture cards also support one or more channels of audio. New technologies allow PCI-Express and HD-SDI to be implemented on video capture cards at lower costs than before.

An early example is the Mass MicrosystemsColorspace FX card from 1989.[2]

Applications[edit]

There are many applications for video capture cards like EasyCap including converting a live analog source into some type of analog or digital media, (such as a VHS tape to a DVD), archiving, video editing, scheduled recording (such as a DVR), television tuning, or video surveillance. The cards may have significantly different designs to optimally support each of these functions. Capture cards can be used for recording a video gamelongplay (LP) so gamers can make walkthroughgameplay videos.

One of the most popular applications for video capture cards is to capture video and audio for live Internet video streaming. The live stream can also be simultaneously archived and formatted for video on demand. The capture cards used for this purpose are typically purchased, installed, and configured in host PC systems by hobbyists or systems integrators. Some care is required to select suitable host systems for video encoding, particularly HD applications which are more affected by CPU performance, number of CPU cores, and certain motherboard characteristics that heavily influence capture performance.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/TV_tuner_card
#891 - AMD's ATI TV Wonder HD 650 Combo PCIe x1 Video Review

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ATI TV Wonder Pro Video Capture Card

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