1.5. Monitor compatibility

There are hardware limitations affecting HDMI support and issues might be encountered when using the V2M-Juno motherboard with certain monitors.

The following table summarizes the results for monitors that ARM has tested.

Table 1.1. Monitor compatibility with the V2M-Juno motherboard

ManufacturerModelNative resolutionNative resolution achievedFallback to 1024x768 @ 60Hz achievedNo display achieved
Success rateBlanking occursSuccess rateBlanking occurs
BenQGL24601920×1080@60Hz91%Yesa0%n/a9%
BenQGL24501920×1080@60Hz100%Yesan/an/an/a
BenQG2200WT1680×1050@60Hz100%Non/an/an/a
BenQBL22011680×1050@60Hz100%Non/an/an/a
DellP19111440×900@60Hz100%Non/an/an/a
HPL1940T1280×1024@60Hz100%Non/an/an/a
IiyamaProLite E511S1600×1200@60Hz100%Non/an/an/a
LGLED 22M351920×1080@60Hz100%Yes[a]n/an/an/a
NECEA274WMi2560×1440@52.1Hz100%Yesan/an/an/a
NECLCD2070NX1600×1200@60Hz100%Non/an/an/a
SamsungSyncMaster S22B3701920×1080@60Hz0%n/a0%n/a 
SamsungSyncMaster SA8502560×1440@60Hz0%n/a100%[b]Non/a

[a] No blanking occurs when invoking the kernel with a video command-line option that includes an R flag. For example, video=HDMI-A-1:1920×1080R@60 (If you have a 3.10 based kernel, then replace “HDMI-A-1” with “DVI-D-1”)

[b] The Samsung SyncMaster SA850 is available for purchase at the time of writing and works well when using 1024×768 or half of the native resolution, but only if the following kernel command-line option is provided to force the resolution. ARM recommends adding this option to get the monitor to work:

video=HDMI-A-1:1280x720@60 (If you have a 3.10 based kernel, then replace “HDMI-A-1” with “DVI-D-1”)


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