The HDMI project, which began in 2002, set out with the intention of bettering earlier connectivity standards like DVI and component video by minimising the size of the connection, including support for audio that is incorporated into the cable, and delivering a visual signal of higher quality. In 2008, the number of products that were delivered with HDMI capabilities overtook the number of products that were supplied with DVI capabilities. By the end of 2009, all high-definition televisions, often known as HDTVs, will have an HDMI input.
Cables Made of Optical Fibre
Single HDMI cables may transport high-definition digital video, the sound of theatre quality, and device instructions. This is made possible by the fact that each HDMI connection is designed to handle a specific visual resolution and set of capabilities that are defined in the HDMI standard.
In addition, several different HDMI cables are available. Even though not every cable will have the logo on it, there should be information regarding the speed of the cable that indicates whether it is “Normal,” “High,” “Premium,” or “Ultra.” If the format is not specified, Standard is presumed to be used.
HDMI Ports Alongside the Connectors