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			Sometimes people ask me how to set up a simple projection system for their church. The obvious answer seems to be HDMI. That's what you use to connect your BluRay player to your TV after all, so why not use it? DVI and VGA are just relics of the past, aren't they?

The answer is more complex than you might think.



HDMI

Let's start with HDMI. It has some obvious advantages. It's a single connector. It carries both audio and video. It's capable of delivering up to 2560×1600 (WQXGA) resolution signals with version 1.3. It's a win-win, right?

Not quite. When you're using a short cable in your home, it's easy. The problem is that many projectors are located quite far from the computer. Let's say your church's ceiling is just fifteen feet from the ground, mounted in the middle of the ceiling on a six foot pole. Let's say the tech booth is thirty feet from the projector's location. Let's say your computer is in a tech booth at the back of the sanctuary and has the computer six feet from the back wall. The tech booth is two feet off the floor.

That means you need to run the cable six feet to the back wall, up thirteen feet, forward thirty, and finally down six feet to the projector. So that's 6+13+30+6 or 55 feet. According to HDMI.org, the spec for HDMI says it allows for a cable run of up to 10 meters (about 32 feet). You need to run the cable twenty-three feet longer, almost twice as long.

Unlike analog signals, digital signals don't degrade slowly. You either get the signal or you don't. While you might be able to push the signal a little beyond the spec, almost twice is too far.

The solution is a piece called balun (short for "balance/unbalance" which allows you to send a signal longer distances using Cat5 (or Cat5e, Cat6, etc.). The balun changes the signal so that it's able to go farther without interference. There's a receiver that changes the signal back so that the device can use it.

DVI

Another digital option is DVI. Depending on resolution, the signal can travel 15-50 feet, so it's possible that in our example you might be able to send your signal the entire cable length without a balun or a booster. The reason for this is that unlike HDMI, it doesn't require two-way communication in order to use a copy protection scheme.

One of the pieces of information you need in order to properly deal with DVI is what type of DVI connection you're dealing with. A DVI cable might transmit either a digital signal or a digital and analog signal. If you're dealing with a dual-link DVI-I signal, you'll need to make sure your cable has all the pins necessary to connect it with the other end of the signal chain.

DVI is the most flexible since the digital component of the signal can often be adapted to run on an HDMI cable and the analog portion can be adapted to run on a VGA cable. There are limitations in both cases, but a computer with DVI might be able to drive either a VGA connected projector or an HDMI projector.

In our digital world, analog often has a bad reputation. While digital has certain advantages, one advantage that analog has is graceful degradation. You might remember that analog television signals would get progressively fuzzier as signal strength dropped. As a viewer you could choose what was acceptable and what wasn't. Digital just stops working if there isn't enough signal.

VGA

A VGA cable (also called RGB-HV) can run the farthest distance, depending on quality of the cable and resolution of the signal, it's not unusual to see 100 foot VGA cables. For longer distances, you can use either baluns or boosters.

Since VGA connections run farther distances and degrade more subtly, I generally prefer them for installations in larger rooms like sanctuaries. For simplicity in small installations like living rooms, HDMI is easier and generally as reliable. I just choose what seems to make the most sense.

How is the projector at your church connected to the computer?

Photo via William Hook via photopin		</style>
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