A technical name for the animated display portion of the gaming hardware. This specifically refers to a technology where an electron gun is fired inside a glass tube to illuminate phosphorescent pixels.
Technology used by many monitors that scans an electron beam Across blobs of phosphor to create an image on your screen. The beam scans many times faster than your eye Can perceive creating a "still" image to you. However, you may be Able to notice a "flicker" out of the corner of your eye on some monitors Because the refresh rate, or times the beam moves across the monitor, is slow Enough to be perceived by the more sensitive photoreceptors at the edges of your Eye. A monitor should refresh faster than 72hz in order to have this flicker go Away.
A vacuum tube display in which a beam of electrons can be controlled to form alphanumeric characters or symbols on a luminescent screen, for example, by use of a dot matrix.
Another term for display screen.
It is a vacuum tube which produces display data in visual form. The tube when energized by electron beam generated inside the tube emits light. It has a heated cathode and grids at the neck of it, making up a type of "gun." Electrons accelerate from the gun toward the front surface of the tube, a screen, producing a beam. The back of the screen is coated with phosphors so that it light up when struck by the electron beam. The best example is picture tube of a TV set or computer terminal.
The traditional picture tube for TV:s and computer monitors.
The most common type of computer screen or monitor.
An output device. Syn: display, monitor, screen.
A vacuum tube containing a screen on which ultrasonic scans or oscilloscope traces may be displayed.
device which displays computer output. From the physical mechanism used for the screen.
A device similar to a television screen that displays data received from a computer.
A type of display screen used to display text and graphics on most desktop computer systems and video monitors
Vacuum tube used to display data in a visual form. Picture tube of a television or computer terminal. also see: AKA: Antonym: Source: http://www.twysted-pair.com/dictionary.htm
An electronic tube used to display data, such as a monitor, that is coated internally with a phosphorescent material. When the electron beam strikes the phosphor, an electron is in turn released thus causing it to glow.
The display screen used in most monitors and television sets. An electron gun, at the back of the tube, shoots electrons at a phosphor coated screen, scanning from top to bottom, left to right. This causes the phosphor pixels to glow which creates the picture you see on the screen.
Most direct-view TVs and projection sets use cathode ray tubes, or CRTs, to show video.
a highly evacuated glass tube containing two electrodes
a vacuum tube on which images are produced by a stream of electrons
A tube, usually glass, which is narrow at one end and widens at the other to create a surface onto which pictures can be projected. The narrow end contains circuits to generate and focus an electron beam on the luminescent screen at the other end. Used to display pictures in TV receivers, video monitors, oscilloscopes, computers, etc.
An evacuated (i.e. a vacuum) tube containing an anode and a cathode in which the electron beam is deflected horizontally and vertically to produce images.
An electron beam tube with a cathode at one end and an anode at the screen end. The "ray" of electrons shot from the cathode to the anode creates a pattern on the luminescent screen.
The classic-type television with an electron gun at the back of a vacuum enclosure.
a specialized vacuum tube in which images are produced when an electron beam strikes a phosphorescent surface; typically found in televisions, video and computer monitors, medical and other specialty visual display equipment. Depending on size, each CRT contains 5 to 8 pounds of the heavy metal lead (a hazardous substance) and must be managed as a hazardous waste.
Display device that is a large, sealed, glass tube in a CRT monitor. The front of the tube is the screen. Tiny dots of phosphor material coat the screen and each dot consists of a red, a green, and a blue phosphor. The three dots combine to make up each pixel, which is a single point in an electronic image. 6.5
The vacuum tube used in TV monitors and receivers composed of an electron gun aimed at a screen coated with phosphors that glow when hit by electrons.
(CRT) Analog display device that generates an image on a layer of phosphors that are driven by an electron gun.
This is the type of picture tube used in a traditional television. The image in a CRT television is created by an electron gun that generates the image on the screen.
Cathode Ray Tube (CRT): An electronic vacuum picture tube used to display video and data images. The display surface contains phosphors that glow or light up when hit by an electron beam.
A vacuum tube that displays data by means of an electron beam striking the screen, which is coated with suitable phosphor material or a device similar to a television screen upon which data can be displayed
The picture tube in a video monitor that can reproduce the picture image seen by the camera.
The tube which is included in conventional televisions and computer monitors. A CRT is a vacuum-sealed video display device containing an electron gun (cathode) that emits a beam of electrons to illuminate phosphors onscreen as the beam sweeps across the screen.
(CRT) A glass vacuum tube with a fluorescent screen that glows when struck by electrons .Images are displayed by electron beams which constantly scan the screen; a variable electromagnetic field within the tube directs these beams. TV screens and computer monitors both contain cathode ray tubes.
A display device used in television sets. Though normally confined to large domestic receivers, skilful engineering allowed Sony to use a CRT in their Watchman televisions, for example the FD-210BE, which gave a superior picture to other pocket sized sets as a result. Text copyright © Walkman Central. Unauthorised reproduction prohibited.
The screen of a conventional television set or PC monitor is the front-end of a cathode ray tube. Behind the screen is an electron gun producing an electron beam, lenses to focus the beam and a scanning system to make the beam rapidly scan a raster (lines of pixels) on the screen to produce an image.
(CRT) A vacuum tube with a phosphorescent screen upon which images are displayed by an electron beam.
The most common television display technology, the CRT is a sealed glass envelope in which the inside front surface is coated by phosphors. The phosphors glow when excited by an electron beam—the "cathode ray." CRTs are used for both direct-view and projection television.
A vacuum tube with a luminescent screen often used for viewing ultrasonic echo signals or for video readouts of computer stored data.
A video display screen used as a means of communicating with a computer is called a terminal. A CRT produces soft copy.
The monitor or display screen of a computer. Special computer eyeglasses are available to increase or enhance vision while viewing computer screens. Go to Top | Close Window
is a tube in the monitor containing a heated cathode which emits a beam of electrons focused on a phosphor coated surface. The surface glows depending upon the intensity of the beam. The deflection circuitry in the tube controls the movement of the beam.
(CRT) Vacuum tube used to display data in a visual form. Picture tube of a television or computer terminal.
A vacuum tube in which high speed electrons are projected under the propulsion of a strong electric field onto a fluorescent screen.
CRT Move an electron beam back and forth across the back of the screen, lighting up phosphor dot and illuminating active portions of the screen.
evacuated bulb of glass containing pairs of plates between which electrodes pass.
A vacuum tube capable of producing a black-and- white or colour image by beaming electrons onto a sensitised screen.
The Cathode Ray tube is the heart, soul, and guts of any standard television set. The CRT is the picture tube used in all television and monitor sets that require a scanning tube. In a CRT, “Cathode” is the device used for creating negative charged electrons, “Ray” is the beam of electrons shot toward the display screen, and “Tube” is the glass vacuum that houses the device.
(CRT) The century-old technology that uses vacuum tubes to create images by rapidly scanning an electron beam back and forth across the backside of a phospor-coated screen.
The cathode ray tube (CRT), invented by German physicist Karl Ferdinand Braun in 1897, is the display device that was first used for computer displays, video monitors, televisions, radar displays and oscilloscopes. The CRT developed from Philo Farnsworth's work was used in all television sets until the 1990s and the development of practical plasma screens, LCD TVs, DLP, OLED displays, and other technologies. As a result of CRT technology, television has acquired the moniker "the tube" even when referring to non-CRT sets.