|Type||Digital video connector|
|Superseded by||Mini DisplayPort|
|Pin 3||Data 2+|
|Pin 4||Data 2-|
|Pin 6||Data 1+|
|Pin 7||Data 1-|
|Pin 12||Data 0+|
|Pin 13||Data 0-|
|Pin 15||DDC clock|
|Pin 16||DDC data|
|Pin 21||Analog red|
|Pin 25||Analog green|
|Pin 29||Analog blue|
|Pin 32||Analog horizontal sync|
|Pin 33||Analog vertical sync|
|Pins 1-17, ordered from left to right, are on the top side of the female connector. Pins 18-34, ordered from left to right, are on the bottom side.|
To use the port for displaying video on a standard monitor or television, an adapter must be used. Both a Micro-DVI to DVI adapter and a Micro-DVI to VGA adapter were bundled with the original MacBook Air. A Micro-DVI to Video adapter, which provided composite and S-video outputs, was also sold separately. The Micro-DVI to DVI adapter is only compatible with a DVI-D (digital) signal; DVI-A and DVI-I signals do not work as they do not have the required analog connections.
The Micro-DVI connector was replaced with the Mini DisplayPort connector starting with the Late 2008 MacBook Air.
Additionally, the Asus U2E subnotebook includes a "Micro-DVI" port.
Although it is physically and electrically compatible with HDMI, it does not provide audio output.
- Video Developer Note: Video Product-Specific Details at the Wayback Machine (archived July 7, 2009)
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