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Back to support Output Setup Unless you are just using the recording feature of Resolume to make video clips, at some point you will want to route the video from Resolume out of your computer, hopefully to a really big screen. Before you can configure the outputs in Resolume, you will need to set up the displays in your computer’s operating system. You should do this before you run Resolume, in order for the displays to be available in the Output menu. So first we make sure the display or projector is recognised by your computer.
Multiple display setup help…
You will see a window that lists the active screens on your computer down the left hand side. Each screen represents an output going out of Resolume. To setup a screen, right click on it on the left hand side. You will see a dropdown of all outputs that are connected to your computer.
You can choose which output this screen should use. This way you can very quickly assign the correct screen to the correct output when working with multiple outputs. The screen will show the output it’s sending to under its name, as well as in the Device dropdown menu on the right. You can also change the name of a screen by double clicking on it. Types of Outputs Connected Outputs Any monitors or projectors connected to your computer are automatically available as output for screens.
Resolume will show the name and resolution of this connection. Keep in mind! Resolume itself does not create outputs. This is handled by your computer. So if you have a screen connected to your computer, but it doesn’t appear here, you will first need to make sure your computer recognises it correctly.
Check if it’s set to proper extended desktop mode PC and the arrangement is not set to mirrored Mac. You can read all about setting up extended displays in the chapter on setting up outputs. Every output can only have a single screen associated with it.
The poor projector would otherwise get very confused when you try to send it two whole frames of pixels on every frame. When you select an output already in use by another screen, Resolume will set the output of the other screen back to virtual.
If you accidentally select the main monitor as your output, the output will fill the main monitor and you won’t be able to access the interface anymore.
Don’t worry! Playback Cards Any connected cards that support playback will show up here as well. Depending on the card, this will display various extra options that will let you select things like which port and what video format to use. For fluent playback, choose a Video Format where the update frequency matches both your content’s fps, your composition’s fps and your display’s refresh rate.
Outputting at 50i will not give good results when your monitor is refreshing at 60Hz, your content is 30 fps and your composition is rendering at 60 fps.
Even when you’re in Europe. Also cards that have both an input and an output can be used for output. Keep in mind that not all cards support full duplex. Full duplex is a fancy word for simultaneous input and output. Output via playback cards is only available in Resolume Arena. They will let the output of one application magically appear as an input in another application running on the same computer. By default this would be ‘Screen 1’.
You can change it to whatever you like. I would go with ‘Charlie Screen’. Resolume will use either ‘Avenue’ or ‘Arena’ as the application name. You can change the width and height of the screen to change the resolution of the texture you want to share. The added advantage is that NDI works with multiple computers connected to the same network. You can use this to send a single p output from a VJ laptop to a master server computer, which is used to scale and position the output to the pixelmap.
When enabling NDI output, Resolume automatically announces itself on the network. Other NDI enabled applications will pick it up automatically. You can read more about NDI in its own chapter. Screens set to virtual outputs can be picked as input for slices in other screens. This allows all sorts of complex scaling and routing possibilities, with a minimal performance hit. Well, exactly how minimal is minimal?
Good question! Virtual Outputs aren’t ‘free’, meaning that Resolume has to do some extra work when they’re active. So throwing them around willy nilly is generally not a good idea. Use them when you need to, not because you can. Depending on how busy things are, the delay will be either 0 or 1 frame.
You can change the output resolution of a Virtual Output by changing its width and height. You can use these to adjust mismatched outputs. For instance, you can dim the brightness on a LED panel while sending the undimmed output to a projector as well. Or you can remove some red from a projector when it doesn’t match the other projectors you are using.
Adjusting Delay Each screen can have a delay between 0 and ms, to account for small delays introduced by the signal chain after the outputs leave Resolume. Hiding and Folding Screens You can temporarily turn a screen off and on by clicking the toggle in front of it. This will enable or disable all output to that screen. This is very useful when identifying which screen is which during troubleshooting or to temporarily disable a single screen during performance.
You can also fold and unfold a screen by clicking the arrow beneath it. This will keep the output going, while hiding all the slices contained in the screen. This is useful to prevent slices from getting in the way when working with lots of screens and slices. Preparing before show You can prepare your screens without having them physically connected. This is useful when you need to prepare for a show before the venue is open.
When you open the Advanced Output without having any secondary screens connected, it will open with a single Virtual Screen.
You can set the resolution of this Virtual Screen using the Width and Height parameters on the right hand side. By matching these settings to the resolution that your output will have during show, you can prepare your setup beforehand. Then, once you are connected to the actual output, you can tell your screen to use that output instead, via the right-click dropdown.
To set up the displays in Windows, open the Display panel via the Control if you are using an external scan converter or are working with multiple applications. I’m working a new multiple monitor install and would like some input before I For example, the asus gt will do 4 screens (dvi,dvi,HDMI,VGA) I’m not sure, it might be 10 separate videos synced with Resolume Arena if. One of the key features in Resolume is the ability to do screen warping XT (add on extension) you can control multiple screens much easier.
The Ultimate Guide to Multiscreen Output with Resolume
Comment from millst: Probably the best way of getting lots and lots of outputs is to use a Blackmagic Decklink Quad card which has 8 SDI outputs. You could use two to get 16 outputs or 4 to get 32 outputs. It saves a lot of messing around with conversions and you can also run SDI for over m before running into problems using cheap coax cable.
Types of Outputs
The most important thing to remember is that with the Advanced Output of Arena, the composition is no longer directly linked to your output. So in this case, your output TripleHead would be a x image, distributed over 3 projectors. However, the input Composition can be 2 projectors wide and 2 projectors high.
Watch: Screens – Resolume VJ Software
I am using mac pro black cylinder model and I bought resolume arena software which can play multiple videos at a time in sync too. There are two options you. To set up the displays in Windows, open the Display panel via the Control if you are using an external scan converter or are working with multiple applications. One of the key features in Resolume is the ability to do screen warping XT (add on extension) you can control multiple screens much easier.