Yiynova MSP19U+ Tablet Monitor,VESA Stand(Mac & Windows Solution)
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- Device: External AC 100/240V Power, 1 VGA Input, 1 USB, 1 Pen w/Kit.
- LCD:16.7M Colors,1440x900 Res,0.28x0.28 mm Pixel pitch,5ms Response,1000:1,dynamic 50000:1 Contract
- Tablet:resolution(4000 LPI),Tracking speed(130 PPS),Pen pressure sensitive(2048 levels),mini-USB
- Active display/drawing area (H x V): 408.24 x 255.15 mm (19" diagonal), 16:10 TFT wide screen. Mac solution.
- Warranty: 1 Year with The Panda City (Warranty will be voided if the prodcuts are used outside USA) ; Support OS:Windows and Mac (Tested in 10.4x to 10.8x)
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(MSP19U+) Yiynova's solution for the world's most advanced Tablet Display. enables creative professionals such as illustration, animation and industrial design etc. Provider an intuitive way to use the pen directly on flat glasss surface to complete all works comfortably. An extra VGA output will allow you to share your idea on the extend screen with existing software like PowerPoint, Word and Power Presenter etc, make-up digital documents, annotate presentations, jot notes, draw disgrams, attractive presentation with speed, accuracy and comfort.. The Adjustable ergonomic stand allow you to tile range up to 120 degree. The product is good for computer graphic designers, movie studio professional, teacher, web application integration, hospital, bank with hand-writing signature. Support Windows and Mac (Intel base PC). Our store warranty only covers the orders from our store. Warranty is voided if it is used outside USA. Warranty is not transferable.
Top customer reviews
The adapter I used to convert to DisplayPort:
StarTech.com DisplayPort to VGA Video Adapter Converter - 1920x1200 - Display Port / DP Adapter M/F
The extension cable I used for the display adapter, I tried the StarTech coupler with a longer DisplayPort cable and it did not work:
StarTech.com Powered DisplayPort Panel Mount Cable with Power - 3 feet (DPPNLFM3PW)
You will also probably want a USB extension cable if you don't plug the monitor directly in to the computer as the USB cable is connected to the VGA connector and only extends out several inches.
Everything being said, this is a great tablet. I'm sure if they do future hardware revisions that include improved resolution, digital out, and some customizable buttons, it'll be a five star product.
Things to be aware of:
1) The unit uses a single non-removable VGA (not DVI) cable and it's nowhere near long enough for anything but a laptop in most cases. The cable is hard-wired at one end, so you cannot attach a longer cable to the unit if you need to. You'll need whatever adapters are necessary to provide 3-6 feet of extension for a single standard USB connection and the unit's (male) VGA cable.
2) It calibrates a bit on the cool side - but you can get things adjusted into a solid range with any standard calibration tools. It doesn't hold up to the quality of my Cinema Display, but the variance isn't enough to cause a problem unless you're relying on it as your only display.
3) The surface is glassy-slick. This doesn't bother me in the slightest, but artist friends who tried it have expressed surprise.
4) The pen is a bit of a weak point compared to the Wacom stylus. The pressure levels and side switch behave exactly as you'd expect and the pressure gradient is smooth - but there is no eraser on the pen (if you use yours regularly) and there are no tip options or alternate input devices. It's one basic, solid pen with a hard plastic nib and that's what you get.
5) There are *no* controls whatsoever on the tablet surface - no scroll wheels, no input buttons, no macro keys. You'll either have to use an on-screen macro application, or add a separate input device for the job. I'm alternating between testing a tiny bluetooth keyboard, and a contour shuttlepro device as my input management hardware for the unit, but both work very well.
6) The driver software is *very* rudimentary. It maps your pen to the tablet 1:1 and gives you the ability to decide which display is controlled by the tablet - but there's no way to control proportions, display mapping, per-application settings or other features that you might be used to from the seasoned Wacom software. It works just fine, but there are no bells or whistles.
As long as you're prepared for those specific issues and none of them is a dealbreaker, I suspect you'll be very pleasantly surprised. It's 90% of the Cintiq's functionality for 25% of the price.
1) Undoubtedly, the first in this list has to be about the color accuracy. After what seems like hours of having the same picture open on my main monitor and the Yiynova, calibrating the heck out of the thing, the best I've been able to achieve so far is "meh". The best way to get around this from what I've seen is to work with as few lights on in the room as possible. The glass-screen and native gamma of this thing just destroy any sense of depth in a picture if you're in a well-lit room, so turn them lights off! If you need to have a light on, hide it behind the tablet, or another monitor, that way there won't be any direct-light messing with your perception.
2) If you're using this as a second monitor, and thus, now have a dual-monitor setup, use your main-monitor to color-check drawings. Yes, its an extra step that wouldn't necessarily be needed with a Cintiq, but even with doing this every so often as I work, I'm still getting work done faster than on my Intuos.
3) Save a few extra bucks and get some rechargeable AAA batteries, and a charging station for them. They're pretty cheap, and will definitely help save in the long-run.
Those are pretty much the three biggest tips I can give to really get the best experience from this thing. The digitizer also lacks tilt-recognition with the stylus. It isn't a big deal for me, but for some it could be somewhat of a hindrance in work-flow.
Overall, after giving it a couple of weeks, and forming some new habits, I'm quite pleased with how its performing. I've never been a big stickler for needing the surface of a tablet to "feel like real media" when I'm drawing, so the smoothness of the screen isn't an issue, and I've noticed absolutely no degrading of the nib.
I've used a Cintiq before, and yes, they're amazing and I'd certainly like to upgrade to one when I'm able to comfortably afford it...but to throw a metaphor out there: If you're in art-school, you aren't going to be buying the best and most expensive oils/brushes available. You're going to buy faux-fur brushes, and as many $5-$8 tubes of paint as possible.
The tools you use don't do the work, -you- do.
Most recent customer reviews
The monitor is flickering now and has dim streaks everywhere, especially on the...Read more
- Pen sensitivity that is unique to itself. All of the wacom products I've owned have been unable to replicate it, and I honestly prefer the Yiynova's feel.Read more
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