Question about HP TFT7600 Rackmount KVM Switch

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No signal to monitor.

I cannot get a signal to the monitor. The KVM switch is properly set up and the LCD well connected but all I see on the screen is ''FREE''

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1 st you directly connect the lcd to system and see it is showing the display and conncet the vga cable proprly to kvm output socket.

Posted on Sep 08, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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What is the best way to connect 2 computers to this monitor


If you have two separate computers for different purposes, such as personal and work use, you may find it convenient and necessary to connect both to a single monitor. Many monitors have dual inputs, making such a connection simple. However, you might need a keyboard, video and monitor switch to accomplish this task if the monitor lacks a second input. Dual Inputs
Step 1 Examine the back of your monitor for the presence of dual video inputs, such as a single VGA and DVI or HDMI output.
Step 2 Connect the VGA cable to one computer. Plug the other end of the cable to the matching input on the monitor. Rotate the retaining screws until tight at both ends of the cable.
Step 3 Plug the DVI or HDMI cable into the back of the second computer. Insert the other end into the monitor's digital video input. Screw down the retaining screws if you're using DVI.
Using a KVM Switch
Step 1 Ensure both computers are turned off. Place the KVM switch on your desk where it is within convenient reach.
Step 2 Locate the video output port on the back of the KVM switch. Plug a VGA cable into this port. Plug the other end of the VGA cable into the monitor.
Step 3 Plug the VGA monitor outputs from each computer into the inputs on the back of the KVM switch. Tighten the retaining screws down for each connected VGA cable on the computers and the KVM switch.
Step 4 Plug the keyboard and mouse cables into their respective outputs on the KVM switch. Plug each set of keyboard and mouse cables from their ports on each computer into the matching inputs on the KVM switch. Plug each cable in sequentially to avoid mixing them up between machines.
Step 5 Double-check that the mouse, keyboard and monitor cables leading from each computer all correspond to the right machine. Plug the KVM switch's power cord into a nearby AC outlet or power strip.
Step 6 Turn the computers and monitor on to verify the connections are correct.

Required Items

  • VGA cable
  • DVI or HDMI cable
  • KVM switch
  • Power strip (optional)

Jun 13, 2014 | Acer 22" X223w LCD Monitor

1 Answer

How to connect my lcd kvm and make it display on sreen


You question is unclear. Please specify the makes and model of all devices. I typically use Rackmount Monitor Keyboard combos with integrated KVM Switches for larger server applications. I have used quiet a few units from KVMSwitchTech and they work pretty well.

Jan 18, 2012 | HP TFT7600 Rackmount KVM Switch

3 Answers

Dual Screens with a VGA connection


The easiest way would be to purchase a video card that has 2 vga ports on it, allowing dual monitor support. Here is an example.
http://www.amazon.com/Matrox-G450-16MB-Dual-Video/dp/B00194CT5A

Dec 29, 2009 | Samsung 2333SW 23" Widescreen DVI LCD...

1 Answer

My Samsung 913t says "Check Signal Cable." HELP PLEASE!!!


Cheap CRT monitors can be picked up at Thrift Stores, quick and cheap way to test your computer output.

Sep 22, 2009 | Samsung SyncMaster 191T 19" Flat Panel LCD...

1 Answer

Rolling Waterfall Effect going up my westinghouse LCD monitor


try moving the monitors.
it could be feedback signal.
also try different leads or without switch.
you will then be able to narrow down the problem to one component.

Feb 25, 2009 | Acer AL1711 17" LCD Monitor

1 Answer

KVM Monitor resolution out of frequency and will not display


Restart your system in a VGA mode (you will find this below Safe Mode, by pressing F8 before windows is loading) This way yours screen resolution will be at the very low frequency then you can change it back to the resolution you like. Eg. 800x600 or 1024x768. Remember to keep your Screen refresh rate lower like 75Mhz

Oct 30, 2007 | Compaq (242697-001) 8-port KVM Switch

1 Answer

Aten Master View KVME CS1774 Wavy Screen


This is a fairly common occurrence, typically due to signal loss. The longer the total cable run (monitor to computer connector) the less loss you will have. The longest KVM to computer cable I can use reliably these days is about 12-15? at 1024 x 768 at 32 bit color or 8? for 1280 x 1024 at 32 bit color. Things you can do to reduce loss: -Reduce the length of the total cable run. -Increase the quality of the cables used. I only use low loss cables now and have far fewer issues. -Change the video card, some cards can push a signal a longer distance that others. -Reduce the resolution/colors the video card displays. -Try a different monitor or if possible use a different (low loss) cable to connect the monitor to the KVM. Let us know how it turns out or if you have any other questions.

Jul 04, 2007 | Altusen Aten MasterView CS1764 4-port KVM...

1 Answer

Problems with 2 Port KVM Switch with Built-In KVM Cables


The monitor is not detecting the video signal from your computer. Assuming both of your computer video cards have been tested and really work I would try the following: Try switching the cable sets that connect the PCs to the switch. If the problem follows the cable set then it?s likely the cause. If not then try switching the cables that plug into the switch so that PC#1 is now connected to the port where PC#2 originally was and vice versa. Again if the problem stays at the same position then I would suspect a defective switchbox. If it doesn?t then you probably have an issue with one of your PCs video cards. I know this is two months late but perhaps but hope this helps you or someone else researching a similar problem.

Apr 23, 2007 | IOGear MiniView GCS62 2-port KVM Switch

2 Answers

Reverse KVM problems


If you are sure the left monitor?s power is not the source of the problem it does sound like a shielding or excessive signal loss in a device/cable. If it?s always the left monitor I would try unplugging the video cable that goes from the left monitor and plug it into the right monitor; do the same with the other monitor. If the problem moves to the right monitor then that eliminates the monitors and we move on. If the problem goes away then probably one monitor had more signal degradation than the other. If the problem stays then the monitor is the source of the problem. If the problem followed the cable then I would exchange the cables that run from the switch to the monitors; if nothing changes exchange the cables that run from the switch to the PCs. If exchanging any of these cables results in the problem moving then you have a damaged cable or a bad connection. If the problem is still on the left monitor unplug the cables from the left PC that run from it to the switch and plug them into the right PC; do the same to the right PC. If the problem moves then you might have a damaged switch OR perhaps the video card output on one of the PCs is weaker than the other. All cables and devices weaken the video signal to some degree but the amounts can differ wildly. Over the years I?ve had this problem caused by cables, switchboxes, video cards, radio transmitters, bent connector pins, poor connections, excessive cable lengths, monitors and accumulative signal loss from several devices. The last is the hardest to diagnose. Good luck and let us know what happens.

Jan 01, 2007 | APC Cables - KVM Products, Data Switches,...

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