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Questions that relate specifically to Macs and peripherals with DisplayPort hardware (not Thunderbolt).

4
votes
The MacBook Pro (Retina, 13-inch, Late 2013) has an Intel Iris 5100 GPU and is capable of supporting an HDMI-compatible device, including 4K, while using one Thunderbolt display or it can support two …
answered Jan 22 '17 by Monomeeth
1
vote
As a start I think we need to establish if you can get your display to work correctly while your MacBook Pro is in closed-clamshell mode. To do this, follow these steps: Connect a USB keyboard and m …
answered Aug 9 '19 by Monomeeth
2
votes
Your model MacBook Pro can power external displays at 60Hz in the following combinations: One display at 5120 x 2880 resolution with over a billion colors Two displays at 3840 x 2160 resolution with …
answered Aug 19 '19 by Monomeeth
1
vote
Your MacBook Pro model came with either an AMD Radeon HD 6490M or 6750M and Intel HD Graphics 3000 as its graphics card options. While your MBP does support up to two Thunderbolt displays in the foll …
answered Nov 30 '16 by Monomeeth
1
vote
There are two things I would try at the outset: Resetting your SMC and NVRAM. Instructions follow. Resetting the SMC on your Mac Mini There are a number of ways you can reset the SMC on the Mac mini …
answered Jan 6 '17 by Monomeeth
1
vote
Your iMac can support up to two displays at 4096 by 2160 pixels, or one display at 5120 by 2880 pixels. In other words, to use the second display in addition to the built in display they both need to …
answered Nov 12 '16 by Monomeeth
1
vote
Assuming your cables are good and connected firmly, I would try resetting the NVRAM and SMC (in that order). Resetting NVRAM Your Mac use Non-Volatile Random-Access Memory (NVRAM) to store a whole r …
answered Dec 29 '18 by Monomeeth
1
vote
Officially, the late 2012 Mac mini will support two monitors in the following combinations: one HDMI monitor while using one Thunderbolt monitor two Thunderbolt monitors. As for the supported re …
answered May 21 '19 by Monomeeth
0
votes
-DisplayPort to HDMI cable. Your model MacBook Pro also supports up to 3840 by 2160 pixels at 60Hz using a Thunderbolt connection. Since your display supports both a 60Hz refresh rate and a DisplayPort … connection, then using a mini-DisplayPort to DisplayPort cable of sufficient quality should achieve what you want. …
answered Sep 10 '17 by Monomeeth
1
vote
Your MacBook Pro is officially capable of displaying an external resolution of 2560 x 1600 pixels. Using a HDMI cable is not going to improve on this. As far as the type of MiniDisplay port > HDMI ad …
answered Sep 6 '17 by Monomeeth
0
votes
I note you've already reset the SMC, but there are a few other things you can try as well. Reset the NVRAM To reset the Non-Volatile Random-Access Memory (NVRAM) on your model of MBP, follow these s …
answered Oct 30 '17 by Monomeeth
1
vote
The early 2013 MacBook Pro models only officially supported an external resolution of 1920 x 1080 pixels (via HDMI) or up to 2560 x 1600 pixels (via Thunderbolt). So, in terms of your first point abo …
answered Dec 13 '16 by Monomeeth
2
votes
Your model MacBook Pro has an Intel Iris 5100 GPU that uses up to 1.5 GB of your main RAM as its graphics memory. It supports an HDMI-compatible device, including 4K, while using one Thunderbolt displ …
answered Feb 15 '17 by Monomeeth
1
vote
and the Mini DisplayPort, then your Mac Mini needs to be set up as follows: Use the Mini-DVI port to connect a DVI or VGA display at 1920x1200 pixels Use the Mini DisplayPort (with an optional Mini … DisplayPort to Dual-Link DVI adapter) to connect a dual-link DVI display at 2560x1600 pixels If you've got the right resolutions set and are using the correct cables, then you can try resetting the …
answered Feb 25 '17 by Monomeeth
1
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I'd start with resetting both the NVRAM and SMC (in that order). Before following the steps below, ensure you have no external hardware connected and that you're using the built-in keyboard. Reset th …
answered Dec 31 '18 by Monomeeth

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