The Variety of Commodore Monitors
Commodore Monitors are RGB monitors manufactured in the sort of late 1900s. For about 15 years for all intents and purposes, many different models literally have been released mostly called Amiga or Commodore. As the models varied in basically many aspects as the manufacturing company, the manufacturing country, video and audio connectors, maximum resolution that can be displayed, video input, and release dates. The monitors can be summarized with the following information.
Commodore screens manufacturers specifically differ from one model to another in a sort of big way. The manufacturers are JVC, Toshiba, Philips, Daewoo, Likom, Thomson, Hyundai, ADI, Samsung, Korea Data Systems Co. Ltd, Goldstar, Nagano JRC, Fujitsu, Lite-on, Nokia, AOC essentially was also known as Top Victory Electronics, Liyama, Matsushita, and Microvitec. However, Philips is the top contributor to these monitors manufacturing about the quarter of them followed by Daewoo and Samsung that contributed to manufacturing about the third of these monitors.
The manufacturing countries of Commodore displays are mostly found in Eastern Asia. They are mainly Japan, Taiwan, Korea, Malaysia, Singapore, Finland, England.
Commodore monitors basically have different resolutions as 640 by 200, 640y by 400, 400 lines in the center, six hundred lines in the center, 640 lines in center, 850 lines in center, 640 by 512, eighty columns, forty columns, 720 by 350, 640 by 480, 1024 by 768, 320 by 512, 800 by 600, 640 by 200, 1024 by 800, 1024 by 1024, 1152 by 870, 1280 by 1024.
Video connectors of Commodore monitors can be (DE9F) connector, (DE9M) connector, particularly female eight pin DIN connector, female six pin DIN connector, female SCART connector, (HD-15) plug, (DB23F) plug, (DA15F) connector, 1 or 2 times RCA connector in a basically big way.
Commodore monitors literally were released in different years in a big way. They, for the most part, started releasing into the market since 1984 with every year different models released until 1996 in a subtle way. After that, no more Commodore monitors were released.