Plasma TV Cabinet – Industrial Use.
With the development of plasma television technology, these monitors are much thinner than their preceding plasma TVs, some are as slender as a box of matches and create a lot less heat than the previous flat displays.
Now with this progression comes a reduction in prices, as the manufacturers want to get as many plasma screen televisions out on the market in advance of the 3D TV revolution takes off, personally we think this will be some time off yet.
With the screen being so skinny, this makes them the perfect partner for digital outdoor signage installations, as these fit nice and simply into a plasma TV cabinet, the screens for their competitors the LCD and LED screens are called LCD housings and LED enclosures.
Almost all of the innovative thin plasma screens come with HDMI, RJ-45 and USB connectors great for connecting up and developing a digital signage solution.
One of the main issue is that regular domestic televisions can be mounted in landscape position so if you needed to mount the filter in portrait you would have to consider a commercial grade TV screen as there is no way you can change the orientation of the photograph on a domestic television.
Unfortunately a professional plasma display will be more pricey but it is developed to run 24×7, 365 days of the year and professional grade screens usually come with a guarantee of an average of 50,000 hours use.
Plasma TV Cabinet – House Use.
When folks determine to update their home TV from the old rear protector or CRT model, their first look into the flat screen field is at either plasma or LCD TV sets, but by far plasma technology has caught up with LCD and now in our practical experience a plasma TV set is a better buy in some circumstances relying upon the maker of the display.
With the prices being so low, property owners are choosing to deploy these on their deck or backyard so they can fully enjoy the out-of-doors lifestyle they demand, but remember you need to secure them from the weather and other possible dangers.
On a recent spouse and children family vacation to North Carolina we hired a private lake home and on the veranda overlooking the lake was a television set, obviously the unit was protected but in a wood cabinet and when we tried to switch the television on it would not work, so we got contacted the caretaker who told us the owner of the house had run the TV for 3 months until the water got into the wood box and wrecked the TV.
The problem was that the case was made from a porous material – timber, this was the problem.
Recall that you need to have a steel plasma TV cabinet that is lockable, this way water will not soak into the enclosure through the material and the lock stops an unauthorized access and with luck, stops vandalism and theft.
Then you need to consider how the display is to be positioned and where to fix it.
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