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What is the md 20165 native refresh rate? - Computers & Internet

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Monitors have a refresh rate of 60Hz, althogh a few are at higher rates. They will always make a point of that in any manufacturer information.

Posted on May 07, 2014

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I am facing slow refresh in desktop


Hi md, it appears that you may have standard VGA graphics driver installed which would cause the slow refresh rate and since you know which model you have try going to Sony website and dowload/install the correct graphics driver for your unit.

Feb 04, 2014 | Sony VAIO SVE1511MFXS 15.5" Notebook PC -...

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Flickering LCD/CRT monitor screen or unstable image fix


If the screen flickers, make sure the display settings in Windows match the native resolution and refresh rate for the monitor. You can find the native resolution of a flat panel display in the specifications, in the printed material or on the box that came with the monitor. Some common native resolutions are 800 x 600, 1024 x 768, 1920 x 1080, and 1680 x 1050. To find out more about optimal screen resolutions see my tip on resolutions here.

The most common refresh rate for LCD monitors is 60 Hz. This normally cannot be changed for flat panel displays using Plug and Play settings. However, if you are using special video software to increase or decrease the refresh rate, change the refresh rate to match the default refresh rate specification of the monitor. To find out more about refresh rates see my tip here.

STEP 1
To change the screen resolution and refresh rate settings in Windows, do the following:
- In Windows XP
See my tip on setting up the optimum screen resolution for Windows XP here.

- In Windows Vista
1. Click Start, and then click Control Panel .
2. Find the Appearance and Personalization area, and click Adjust Screen Resolution .
3. Move the slider bar until the screen resolution matches the native resolution.
4. Click Advanced settings, and then click the Monitor tab.
5. Select the Screen refresh rate that matches the default rate for your monitor (if it is not already selected).
6. Click OK, and then click OK again.

If you cannot select the native resolution or the native resolution is unavailable, continue to the next step to update the drivers for the graphics adapter on the computer.

You can get the latest updated video drivers from the video hardware manufacturer's Web site. Here is a list showing some of the video hardware websites:

Check for NVIDIA video driver updates at NVIDIA Home Page.
Check for ATI/AMD video driver updates at ATI Home Page.
Check for Intel video support and downloads, Intel Downloads.

After updating the video drivers, go back to Step 1 and try to change the screen resolution again.
Note: If you cannot select the native resolution after updating the video drivers, the graphics adapter in the computer might not support that resolution and may need to be upgraded.

If after changing the resolution and updating video drivers the flickering persists then check the video cable connections. Unplug the cable and inspect the cable for damage. If the cable is damaged, replace it with a new cable. Try to use cables less than 3 meters (10 feet) long.

Monitors are sensitive to magnetic fields so have a look at the environment around the monitor. Speakers, florescent lights, fans, cell phones, radios, and any other electrical device can cause flickering. Temporarily move electrical items away from the monitor to see if they is producing a field that causes the flicker.

If the monitor has more than one type of connection available such as VGA, DVI, or HDMI, try a different type of connection.

To see if the video coming from the computer is causing the problem, temporarily connect the monitor to another computer. If the flicker is gone when the monitor is connected to another computer, the graphics adapter hardware on the first computer might need to be upgraded to use the monitor.

If however the flicker remains then the problem lies within the harware of the monitor itself and is not a software problem. If you have bought this monitor fairly recently then I suggest you take it back to the place of purchace and have them test it. Some monitors carry 3 year warranty support so if you bought it within the warranty period specified by the reseller I suggest you see if you can get refunded or have them swop it out.

on Jun 08, 2011 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Input not supported


The resolution your laptop is running in, or it's refresh rate is too high.
Lower the resolution, or drop the refresh rate.
It's native mode is 1440x900 at 60Hz

Dec 11, 2012 | HP Compaq W17q Monitor

1 Answer

Get this flsh out of my monitor.


Hi there.

If the screen flickers, make sure the display settings in Windows match the native resolution and refresh rate for the monitor. You can find the native resolution of a flat panel display in the specifications, in the printed material or on the box that came with the monitor. Some common native resolutions are 800 x 600, 1024 x 768, 1920 x 1080, and 1680 x 1050.

The most common refresh rate for LCD monitors is 60 Hz. This normally cannot be changed for flat panel displays using Plug and Play settings. However, if you are using special video software to increase or decrease the refresh rate, change the refresh rate to match the default refresh rate specification of the monitor.

STEP 1
To change the screen resolution and refresh rate settings in Windows, do the following:
- In Windows XP
See my tip on setting up the optimum screen resolution for Windows XP here.

- In Windows Vista (Same for Windows 7)
1. Click Start, and then click Control Panel .
2. Find the Appearance and Personalization area, and click Adjust Screen Resolution .
3. Move the slider bar until the screen resolution matches the native resolution.
4. Click Advanced settings, and then click the Monitor tab.
5. Select the Screen refresh rate that matches the default rate for your monitor (if it is not already selected).
6. Click OK, and then click OK again.

If you cannot select the native resolution or the native resolution is unavailable, continue to the next step to update the drivers for the graphics adapter on the computer.

You can get the latest updated video drivers from the video hardware manufacturer's Web site. Here is a list showing some of the video hardware websites:

Check for NVIDIA video driver updates at NVIDIA Home Page.
Check for ATI/AMD video driver updates at ATI/AMD Home Page.
Check for Intel video support and downloads, Intel Downloads. (If you have an Intel mainboard and are using onboard graphics).

NOTE: If you are using onboard graphics with a mainboard that is not manufactured by Intel, just give me the name and model number of your mainboard and I can try and locate the graphics drivers for you.

After updating the video drivers, go back to Step 1 and try to change the screen resolution again.
Note: If you cannot select the native resolution after updating the video drivers, the graphics adapter in the computer might not support that resolution and may need to be upgraded.

If after changing the resolution and updating video drivers the flickering persists then check the video cable connections. Unplug the cable and inspect the cable for damage. If the cable is damaged, replace it with a new cable. Try to use cables less than 3 meters (10 feet) long.

Monitors are sensitive to magnetic fields so have a look at the environment around the monitor. Speakers, florescent lights, fans, cell phones, radios, and any other electrical device can cause flickering. Temporarily move electrical items away from the monitor to see if they is producing a field that causes the flicker.

If the monitor has more than one type of connection available such as VGA, DVI, or HDMI, try a different type of connection.

To see if the video coming from the computer is causing the problem, temporarily connect the monitor to another computer. If the flicker is gone when the monitor is connected to another computer, then this means that the graphics adapter hardware on the first computer is damaged or might need to be upgraded to use the monitor. On the bright side at least it's not your monitor.

If however the flicker remains then the problem lies within the hardware of the monitor itself and is not a software problem. If you have bought this monitor fairly recently then I suggest you take it back to the place of purchase and have them test it. Some monitors carry 3 year warranty support so if you bought it within the warranty period specified by the reseller I suggest you see if you can get refunded or have them swop it out.

~Slasher_X

Oct 30, 2011 | Philips 190B6CB/27 19" LCD

1 Answer

Hi i have an medion MD 20165 the touch worked well i restarted my pc and now it stopped working how can i turn it on ?


PErhaps you need to remove the old driver or manually download the driver from Medion website and reinstall them, it will work

Oct 03, 2010 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

If i try to connect to 1680x1050, my screen goes dark. but when im using 1600x1000 it still desplays


The resolution 1680X1050 is the native resolution for your monitor. This means that the best view for your monitor is for this resolution. Your problem in not at the resolution, it's at the refresh rate. How to fix this? Go to the settings for your screen. At the lower right corner you will locate "for advanced users" button. Click on it and choose the "screen" tab. At the lower part of the window you will locate the "refresh rate". Click on it and change it at the lower setting (about 60 - 70 Hertz). Click on aplly - OK. You will be back to the resolution settings page. Set the resolution at 1680X1050, apply - ok. Go back to "refresh rate" window and change the setting to a higher setting STEP BY STEP. In case of an "out of range" and blaack screen DON'T DO ANYTHING, at 15 seconds you will come back to the previous settings. With this procedure you will get the native resolution for your screen with the higher refresh rate.

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Sep 07, 2010 | Samsung 226BW Monitor

1 Answer

Resolution and refresh rate


1280x1024 native and will go to 75hz x 81khz
I'd probably look more at what your video card supports.

Jan 08, 2010 | Samsung Syncmaster 17" 720N Monitor

2 Answers

Monitor say Input not supported. What does this


Your graphics card is set to a resolution of refresh rate that your monitor cannot handle, This can sometimes be one of the normal settings - there is not much you can do. Each monitor has a native resolution which the monitor should always be set at yours is:- 1280X1024

Nov 03, 2009 | Planar PL1910M (Black) 19 in. Flat Panel...

1 Answer

My laptop got broke, i'm using a small flatscreen monitor plugged into the back. a screen says "ATTENTION INPUT NOT SUPPORTED" just keeps floating around the screen. i don't know how to fix it


Start in safe mode and change the resolution to 1024x768 and 60Hz refresh rate. Restart and reset the resolution at the native of your display and 60Hz refresh.

Oct 28, 2009 | Acer AL1916W 19" LCD Monitor

1 Answer

Acer Monitor Display of text and image is not sharp


This might seem obvious, but is your video card output set to the native resolution on the monitor? If not, it will look fuzzy. Try 1680x1050, if you don't know the monitors native resolution.
No need to use anything higher than a 60hz refresh rate either.

Mar 29, 2008 | Acer AL2216WBD LCD Monitor

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