S-Video Male Solder Connector - Plastic
S-Video Male Solder Connector - Plastic Thumbnail 1 S-Video Male Solder Connector - Plastic Thumbnail 2 S-Video Male Solder Connector - Plastic Thumbnail 3 S-Video Male Solder Connector - Plastic Thumbnail 4

S-Video Male Solder Connector - Plastic

Use in Video Applications

Item # 1704
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An S-Video connector is a mini 4-pin DIN connector commonly used in video applications. The S-video connector is a standard definition video connector, but offers better signal clarity than standard RCA composite video. This S-Video Male connector features a plastic housing with included cable strain relief. Internally, conductors are attached by soldering the wires to solder cups behind the connector. Choose our plastic S-Video Male connector for a connection that's cost-efficient and reliable.

Features:

  • S-Video Male
  • Plastic Housing
  • Strain Relief
  • Nickel-Plated Conductors
REVIEW SUMMARY for S-Video Male Solder Connector - Plastic
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Q: What does S-Video stand for?

A: S-Video stands for, "separate video." It separates the luminance and chrominance video signals for a better picture. S-Video is sometimes incorrectly referred to as, “super video.”

Q: Can an S-Video cable transfer sound?

A: No, S-Video cables–by definition–are strictly video cables. Their four pins carry two circuits of video signal. They do not carry audio.

Q: What is the difference between S-Video and Composite video?

A: S-video cable differs from composite in that it carries the brightness (luminance, or Y) and color (chrominance, or C) signals on separate lines within the same cable. S-Video is better than a Composite Video connection. The real benefit of an S-video connection is that it can reduce dot crawl, hanging dots, and crawling edges that appear on the vertical and horizontal edges of some colored objects in the picture.

Q: Will a 4-pin S-Video cable work in my 7-pin S-Video port?

A: There is not a certain answer to that question, but most likely yes. The use of the extra three pins varies from manufacturer to manufacturer, but commonly includes a composite video output which is available using the manufacturer's proprietary adapter. Alternatively an YPbPr signal may be provided. Newer Dell laptops provide an SPDIF audio signal.


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