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Unfortunately no, not at present (10.10.1). Firstly, your MBP needs to support MST which is part of DisplayPort 1.2 - you can check your laptop's specifications as they may vary depending on which GPU option you went with when you purchased your MBP. Secondly, even if your hardware supports it (many recent MBPs do) Apple hasn't added support to OS X for ...


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I had a similar compatibility issue a few years back with a Dell monitor. After a replacement and multiple support calls, it ended up being the Mini DisplayPort to DisplayPort cable. The embedded chip didn't send the proper info the Dell monitor is expecting. After I replaced the Mini DisplayPort to DisplayPort cable with a Mini DisplayPort to DisplayPort ...


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You have to unplug it and replug it. May take more than a few attempts but give it 5 seconds or so before trying again. Problem still happens even on later models.


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Mini DisplayPort and Thunderbolt are essentially the same connection, just with different hardware controlling them. Thunderbolt is essentially a combination of Mini DisplayPort and PCIe. I assume this was done for backwards compatibility with older hardware that was Mini DP (so you could use an Apple Cinema Display on a newer model MacBook Pro, for ...


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Your screen backlight might need replacement. After you turn it on, try pointing a flashlight towards the center of the screen. If you're computer is working fine, you'll see the login screen without any backlight (you'll barely see it).


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Unfortunately, adapters like that don't exist, AFAIK. That is, you can't just convert from HDMI to DisplayPort via a simple cable. The [Mini] DisplayPort to HDMI adapters aren't just cables, they contain IC's that provide an HDMI interface. I don't know of any such adapter that works in the other direction.


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You can use a USB Display Adapter. One like this could work. Some display adapters only support digital formats (HDMI, DVI-D...) so if your projector only supports analog signals (i.e. VGA) then make sure the adapter you get supports it. One limitation of USB display adapters is their limited bandwidth, and therefore limited resolution. For a ...


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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. If you have 2 Thunderbolt ports, you can use 2 miniDP ...



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