Apple Monitor 100

Apple Monitor 100 was the first color Cathode Ray Tube (CRT) monitor designed for the Apple III and Apple IIe families of personal computers. It state-of-the-art design incorporated new important features

Apple Monitor 100

This monitor fit on top of any Apple IIe or earlier Apple II computer or Apple III computer, as we as on any other flat, sturdy surface.

Specifications

The Monitor 100 was introduced in 1985.

  • Type: Color CRT Monitor.
  • Tube: Cathode Ray Tube (320DMB22 V999).
  • Size: 12-inch diagonal viewable.
  • Deflection angle: 90 degrees.
  • Glass area: 74 square inches.
  • Implosion protection: Tension band with mounting lug.
  • Phosphor: P22.
  • Phosphor dot pitch: 0.38 maximum.
  • Anode voltage: 23.0 KV.
  • Display size: 6 Cm (H x 16 cm (V).
  • Faceplate: Contrast enhanced and anti reflective surface.
  • Display: Digital RGB display, 8 or 16 colors with accurate reproduction of color graphics. Green Only switch for systems that output white text. Tilting screen.
  • Video input: 16 color semi-analog input 8 color TTL RGB input (negative-going TTL level composite synch switch set at factory).
  • Resolution: High quality 80-column display with normal or inverse video, 24 rows minimum. Nonglare high contrast screen surface. 600 TV lines at center, 416 TV lines at corners. Linearity less than 10% for adjacent characters and less than 20% for any two characters on the entire display field.
  • Weight: Approximately 25.3 lb.
  • External dimensions: Width: 37.1 em (14.606-inch); Height: 28.83 cm (11.35-inch) Depth: 28.27 cm (14.766-inch).
  • Operating temperature: + 5°C (41 °F) through 30°C (86°F).
  • Storage temperature: – 35°C (- 31 °F) through + 60°C (140°F).
  • Color: White.

Apple Order

Model number: A2F2204.

Suggestions for Use and Care of the Monitor 100

Warning: Don’t leave your monitor exposed to direct sunlight. The heat can damage the case and even the electronics. Never put cups glasses or any vessel containing liquids on or beside the monitor devices. Remember that spilling a liquid into any electronic instrument can damage circuitry.

Here are some guidelines for using your Apple Monitor 100 and for keeping the monitor in good working order:

Position the computer and monitor as you prefer for your work. The computer line of Apple computers is large enough to place the Apple Color Monitor 100 directly on top of the computer’s case. Try and see if you like it there. If not, you can place the monitor to the side.

Important note: Remember that an active monitor generates signals that can interfere with a disk drive’s ability read a disk. If your system seems to have trouble reading disks, move the disk drive or drives away from the monitor.

You will probably want to use white-only display for text programs such as word processing, and reserve color for graphics programs. If you choose color mode while text is on the screen, the text will be white. Some software mixes color graphics and text in a singly display. If the text in such a display contains color splotches, white-only mode will make the text easier to read.

To keep your eyes from tiring, avoid staring into the monitor for long periods of time without a break. Focus on a distant object from time to time. Whenever you look for any length of time into a light source such as a TV or a computer monitor, you may feel bleary-eyed. Though we have designed the screen to be comfortable for all users, you may still experience eye fatigue. If you feel your eyes tiring, just look away from the screen and focus on objects at varying distances awhile. By exercising your eye muscles in this way, you can avoid or relieve eye strain.

The Monitor 100 tough and can take some heavy knocks, but don’t abuse it!

The monitor’s vents are recessed to help prevent moisture from getting inside. But still, a spill could damage internal circuits. Before moving your monitor, be sure to unplug the video cable from it, and the power cord from the wall socket. When lifting and carrying the monitor, use the special finger recesses under the monitor sides.

The screen of the monitor is quite rugged. But still, to avoid scratching the screen, it’s a good idea not to lay the monitor face down. Like TV screens, monitor screens attract dust because of static electricity, and built-up dust makes for uncomfortable viewing. An occasional wipe with a dry, lint-free cloth will keep your monitor’s screen clean. Avoid smearing or smudging the screen with your fingers. The oil from your fingers will make dust adhere to the screen. The monitor’s screen has an etched antiglare surface, which greatly reduces eye fatigue and makes reading easy, even when light reflects from its surface.

Remember, if you don’t take proper care of your monitor (if you abuse it, spill liquids on it, or drop foreign objects inside) or if you open it and try to modify it, your warranty will be void.

Miscellanea

  • On Monitor 100, frequently used controls are easily accessible behind a protective door on the front of the monitor. Those buttons which were less frequently used were on the back.
  • AppleColor Monitor 100 is not compatible with the Apple IIGS. For the owners of the AppleColor Monitor 100 who were upgrading their IIe’s to the Apple IIGS, and wanted to avoid having to purchase a new monitor, there is a workaround: to make it compatible with the Apple IIGS, users had to connect a cable provided with the Monitor 100 to the Apple IIGS. This configuration made all colors available.

Links

  •  It’s a perfectly balanced system in and out. Still, if you look for new display, we at iGotOffer will be glad to take in your old one: Sell your used display online now!

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