The Amimon WHDI receiver can handle multiple sources at a time. You can select which one to display using a remote control.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
This camera is using a WHDI-HDMI broadcasting stick like the one on the hand. And for this reason, from a distance...
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
It can display the images on the big-screen TV, thanks to the WHDI receiver (at the corner of the photo).
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
Amimon also has an embedding solution; this one is embedded on a video card from Galaxy. This means a computer using this card can display its content on a TV that has the receiver, like the one on the previous slide.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
The video card now installed inside a desktop computer.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
Amimon's WHDI solution for the iPad. It allows for displaying the iPod's screen on the TV wirelessly, in real time.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
You can do that with any kind of content, be it the home screen, an app, a video...
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
...or even playing a game. WHDI has almost no latency, making gaming possible.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
Unfortunately, this solution, though it works well, is still in a prototype state. Amimon says it's working on a final design for an accessory.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
The WHDI mobile solution that's closest to final is the battery pack for the Nokia N8, which also has built-in support for WHDI.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
It allows for viewing the phone's content on the big TV, much like with the iPad, in the earlier slides.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
WHDI wireless display supports 3D movies, too. (The camera used to take this photo doesn't support 3D glasses, however.)
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET
This Haier Mo-card TV is one of a few on the market that has built-in support for WHDI. In the future, there will be more of these.
Photo by: Dong Ngo/CNET

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