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July 23, 1990


By CBR Staff Writer

Privately-held 70-employee Truevision also announced TrueVGA, a VGA-to-NTSC video graphics card to provide professional-quality video on Intel iAPX-86 family personal computers. In addition to the capabilities of standard Super VGA boards, it offers live video overlay, simultaneous VGA display and composite and S-Video NTSC output and advanced genlock. Designed to exporting non-interlaced VGA text, graphics and animations to interlaced, broadcast quality NTSC the thing is aimed at corporate media services and video production centres, private cable systems in hospitals and industries, low-end video production centres and individual users for applications such as recording animations, overlaying VGA text onto live video, adding graphs, schematics and spreadsheets to video productions, and creating interactive advertising. Set for October, subject to Federal Communications Commission approval, it costs $1,000.

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