These DisplayPort monitors come from first-tier international manufacturers such as Asus, Barco, Dell, Eizo Nanao, Fujitsu, HP, Lenovo, Mitsubishi, Renesas (NEC), Philips, Samsung, and Sony. Although the overall number of products is still far lower than DVI and HDMI, the development momentum of DisplayPort is unstoppable.
At the end of last year, giants such as Intel, AMD, LG Electronics, Samsung Electronics, and Lenovo also announced that they will speed up the phase-out of traditional analog interfaces LVDS and VGA in PCs and switch to digital interfaces HDMI and DisplayPort, of which Intel will have processors and chips in 2013 and 2015. LVDS and VGA were abandoned in the group. AMD began to cancel native support for LVDS and VGA in 2013 and completed it completely in 2015 (including DVI-I). According to the latest data, the two companies control 80% of the world's GPU graphics card market.
DisplayPort is a high-speed digital interface program free of license fees. A single data cable can transmit high-quality digital audio and video with a maximum bandwidth of 21.6 Gbps. It supports full-line PC products and is backward compatible with VGA, DVI, and HDMI. Recently, it has also been supported. More new technologies, including a single DP interface supporting multiple monitors, support for high-speed two-way data transmission, audio copy protection, Dolby, MAT, DTS HD and all Blu-ray formats, high-definition audio encoding, improved support for full HD 3D stereoscopic display, China Edition DRA standard and so on.
The Video Electronics Standards Association (VESA) announced today that the DisplayPort standard interface is rapidly growing in PC monitors and that the number of products has increased by 160% in one year and it has now reached 78 models.