Anyway it is so simple and easy to build that it does not hurt much to try. Then it’s just a case of heating the wire and the hole before adding some solder. I usually trim the soldered wire a bit shorter after I have soldered it – using side cutters. Try Sony, Philips/Signetics, and Analog Devices (I think) as well as others. The 525->625 line conversion is done using line interpolation.
Очень часто пользователи аудио-видео аппаратуры становятся перед выбором покупать или сделать самому тот или иной переходник для видеосигналов различных типов (VGA RCA, S-Video VGA и др), либо просто удлинитель того или иного видеокабеля. For the special case of VGA to NTSC or PAL, you may be able to get away with something less than a full blown scan converter. Also, this applies only to luminance — intensity, not color. This circuit, developed for the ADC1175 (a popular and inexpensive, high-performance, 8-bit, 20M-sample/sec ADC), provides the normal back-porch clamp function to the input of the ADC in the presence of a composite-video signal. Connect the following: +12 VDC to pin 14 and ground to pin 15, composite sync to pin 2, RGB to pins 3, 4, and 5, respectively. High state = 5V (open) Low state = 0V (short to ground) Note On Pins 3,4,5,6,11: If pin 9 is high/open (Analog RGB mode) then .7Vpp, 75 ohm signals must be input to these pins.
Here are some comments: Your SVGA monitor must be able to sync down to 15,735 Hz Horizontal — the NTSC scan rate — this is CGA speed and few modern monitors go this low. You need to convert RGB to NTSC or PAL — there are single chips for this. Building a 5 BNC Cable This is straightforward, if time consuming and tedious.