Rack Mount 20.1" LCD
Fits in a 19" rack mount. Optional Quad-Screen, Bezel keys, USB ports, HDMI, HD-SDI inputs, and more.
The LP (Low Profile) enclosure is incredibly thin, which means more flexibility during installation. Flight Display Systems ruggedized flat panel monitors are built to withstand the harshest airborne environments. Uses the latest LCD technology to give a crisp, bright picture.
|Dimensions||19.0” (W) x 15.7” (H) x 2.00” (D)|
|Weight||13 lbs 7 oz|
|Display Size||16.1” (W) x 12.0”(H)|
|Power||28V DC @ 2.5 amps|
|Testing||DO-160 Tested. FD201CV-LP is FAA PMA approved|
|Supported Resolution||Up to 1920x1080|
|Viewing Angle||176° on both axis|
This product has been designed to withstand harsh airborne conditions. Flight Display Systems has partnered with an unaffiliated third party for testing on certain products to confirm that they meet the strictest requirements.
FAA PMA Approved
This product is approved for Parts Manufacturer Approval (PMA) by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). It can be shipped with FAA Form 8130-3. See a complete list of all FAA PMA approved parts that we manufacture. Parts Manufacturer Approval was initially issued to Sirius Technologies, parent company of Flight Display Systems, in 2003 after establishing a fabrication inspection system as required by FAR 21.303(h) under the provisions of FAR 21.303(d). Full requirements for parts produced under a PMA are identified in FAR 45.15. Sirius Technologies holds PMA letter PQ1716CE.
Picture-in-Picture (PIP) functionality allows one video input to be viewed at full screen while one or more additional video inputs are displayed in inset windows. This feature offers the situational awareness provided by split-screen and quad-screen views, but allows the customer to view one video input in greater detail.
4:3 Aspect Ratio
The aspect ratio of an image is the ratio of the width of the image to its height. Standard 4:3 (generally named as "Four-Three", "Four-by-Three", and "Four-to-Three") is typically used for NTSC and PAL video from non-HD sources. When an HD image is displayed on a 4:3 screen, there will usually be black letterbox bars along the top and bottom of the image.