Graphical Standards predecessor to VGA, it allows greater resolution And higher color depth.
SuperVGA resolution (Above 640 X 480)
Super Video Graphics Adapter - A screen resolution of 800x600 pixels
A video resolution equating to 800 x 600 pixels in size; acronym for Super Video Graphics Display.
super video graphics adapter. A graphics adapter that can display 256 colors with a resolution of 1024 by 768 pixels. See video graphics adapter.
a set of graphics standards designed to offer greater resolution than VGA.
SVGA is the measurement of pixels in density of an image expressed in horizontal dots and vertical dots. SVGA is 800 x 600 resolution. This represents 800 pixels horizontally by 600 pixels vertically. The higher the resolution, or density, enables the greater detail of the display
Is a computer or display screen resolution of 800 x 600 pixels.
uper ideo raphics rray provides for a screen resolution of 1024 x 768 pixels. Its predecessor, VGA, gave a resolution of 640 x 480 pixel, still the most common PC screen resolution.
A definition of a display resolution with 800 horizontal pixels and 600 vertical pixels.
uper ideo raphics dapter. A high level monitor.
Supervideo graphics array; a display mode with a resolution of 800x600 pixels.
A graphic of 800 x 600. This standard has versions with different vertical frequencies.
SVGA describes the display resolution. Resolution is defined by the number of pixels the display uses to create that image. SVGA displays 800 horizontal lines x 600 vertical lines.
SVGA stands for Super Video Graphics Adapter. It supports many resolutions and up to 16 million colors.
SVGA is used to define a specific display resolution. Resolution is defined by the number of individual dots that a display uses to create an image. These dots are called pixels. An SVGA display has 800 horizontal pixels and 600 vertical pixels giving a total display resolution of 480,000 individual pixels that are used to compose the image delivered by a projector.
A video graphics resolution of 800 x 600 pixels.
Super Video Graphics Array
(SuperVGA) Enhancements to the VGA standard that increased resolution to 800 x 600 and beyond. The term may be used to refer to 800 x 600 resolution in general.
SVGA is the standard 800 x 600 computer video signal in IBM-compatible PCs.
This system can support a palette of up to 16,000,000 colors, although the amount of video memory in a particular computer might limit the actual number of displayed colors to something less than that. Image-resolution specifications vary. In general, the larger the diagonal screen measure of an SVGA monitor, the more pixels it can display horizontally and vertically. Small SVGA monitors (14-inch diagonal) usually display 800 pixels horizontally by 600 pixels vertically. The largest monitors (20 inches or more diagonal measure) can display 1280 x 1024, or even 1600 x 1200, pixels.
Stands for Super Video Graphics Adapter. It's a high level monitor.
A computer video signal comprising of 800 pixels across and 600 pixels height.
SuperVGA - SVGA cards provide 800 x 600 (or higher) resolution, display more colours, and perform faster than standard VGA cards.
Super Video Graphic Array. This 800x600 pixel dimension has 800 horizontal pixels and 600 vertical pixels that define the image on screen. This higher resolution specification for computer and projector displays means that text appears less 'jagged' and more detail is possible in images like spreadsheets and small text and graphics as well as scanned photos.
or Super Video Graphics Adaptor - A specification of video display for computing devices. Displays digital information at 800 x 600 pixels.
A SVGA monitor can display up to 1280 X 1024 pixels using up to 16 million different colors.
A video graphics resolution of 800x600 pixels.
Graphics specifications. Offers higher resolution than the 640x480 resolution, 256-color standard of the older VGA specifications on PCs.
Specific display resolution using 800 horizontal pixels and 600 vertical pixels, presenting an image composed from a total of 480,000 individual dots