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1

Just tried out the solution to reconnect to my TV and go to system Preferences -> Displays and select Built-in Retina Display of the drop-down menu Optimize for : Then take the HDMI cable out. It works!!


-1

from monitor menu (the buttons) change the MST setting to Primary and Secondary accordingly


0

I'm afraid not. From Everymac *This model supports a simultaneous maximum resolution up to 2560x1600 on two external displays via Thunderbolt. Alternately, it can support a single display up to 2560x1600 via Thunderbolt and a single 1080p display at up to 60 Hz, 3840x2160 at 30 Hz, or 4096x2160 at 24 Hz via HDMI. From Apple You can use 4K displays ...


1

I found the settings file by using the terminal command opensnoop to monitor all files accessed by any programm and found that the file that stores the underscan setting is here: /var/db/.com.apple.iokit.graphics


-1

I don't know - but I do use the free EasyFind (by DevonTech) that will search everything on your machine, every aspect of search.


0

So the final answer on this, supported by links in comments and answers above is that the documentation says clearly there are only two possible ways to achieve what you are looking for. Either you daisy chain thunderbolt displays (obviously doesn't work for you). Or an hdmi and a true Thunderbolt Display. The first of those two possibilities is spelled ...


0

You might check the iMac's monitor calibration settings. System Preferences > Displays > Color > Calibrate... or choose one of the other Display profiles. Which Digital Colour Meter are you using? It probably must be also calibrated in sync with the above setting...


2

In OS Yosemite (tested with 10.10.2), the Gnuplot does not package with XQuartz. Answer in bibstha's comment. Much more robust window manager is in qt and it works brew uninstall gnuplot brew install gnuplot --with-qt and note depreciated command brew install gnuplot --qt


2

I have an early 2013 MacBook Pro with Retina Display running OS X 10.8.5 and I've tested cscreen command line utility and it works to change resolution via the command line. You can download the cscreenIntel.dmg from the link provided. In a terminal use cscreen -h to output the internal help information. An example of use: cscreen -d 32 -x 1680 -y 1050 BTW ...


1

It'a an old thread, but right now Apple have repair program for Macbooks 2011-2013 which have video card problems. Details can be found here. Apple has determined that a small percentage of MacBook Pro systems may exhibit distorted video, no video, or unexpected system restarts. These MacBook Pro systems were sold between February 2011 and December 2013. ...


0

i have the same problem, i noticed that it happen if i start or resume my mac with the external display connected, if i connect it after the mac is wake up it behave normally. Probably it fail to detect the correct setting for monitor during startup (or something messed it up as wake up) So not a fix but at least you can work..


0

I just bought one and had the same problem - blurry fonts on 2014 RMBP & had to adjust the underscan to fit the image on the screen. Fixed by turning off Overscan in the monitor menu Image Control > Custom Scaling > Overscan > Off and turning off Underscan in the System Preferences > Display menu.


0

Try resetting your NVRAM (formerly PRAM). Resetting NVRAM Shut down your Mac. Locate the following keys on the keyboard: Command (⌘), Option, P, and R. Turn on your Mac. Press and hold the Command-Option-P-R keys immediately after you hear the startup sound. Hold these keys until the computer restarts and you hear the startup sound for a second time. ...


-2

You can use thunderbolt to hdmi or thunderbolt to vga cable to connect the other monitor.


0

Go to the system prefs -> power options then configure the sleep option.



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