The Multi-Monitor Connection and Method Thereof is a system and method by which individual display monitors are physically positioned and electronically interconnected to produce a large theater-like screen for entertainment viewing of video programs.
Inventors Andrew Stephenson and Karina Stephenson of Salt Lake City, UT have created a system and method by which individual display monitors are physically positioned and electronically interconnected to produce a large theater-like screen for entertainment viewing of video programs.
Home theater entertainment systems now rival or exceed those found in state of the art movie theaters. These systems typically use large flat panel LCD or projection units for the most realistic picture imaginable. However, they are often heavy, forcing the use of big, central-point support brackets that occupy a large volume. In some cases, wall reinforcement is even required. Should the panel be physically damaged, replacement of the entire device is typically required, even though most components such as power supplies and tuners are still operational. Additionally, projector units cast a shadow should someone walk in front of them, and their cooling fans can be noisy. Finally, the process of upgrading to a larger unit is a costly proposition as the entire existing unit must be removed, and replaced at a substantial loss. Inventors Stephenson have created a means by which the benefits of a home entertainment screen can be enjoyed without these issues.
This clever new invention has a high-resolution, large video display. Individual modular screens are arranged in an array. The holding bracket passes power, signal, and control wiring from screen to screen. The invention is for home entertainment and commercial use. It is great for multi-media presentations, trade shows, and business conferences. The use of the Multi-Monitor Connection and Method Thereof allows for an improved video display, without the disadvantages of manufacturers present offerings.