You want to use your Raspberry Pi with a display that doesn’t have an HDMI connector. today I show you How to Connect Raspberry pi to monitor.
This question has caught many people off balance. Fortunately, adapters for monitors with a DVI or VGA input but no HDMI connectors are available.
DVI adapters are the most basic and inexpensive. If you look for “HDMI male to DVI female converter,” you will find them for less than $5-7.
How to Adjusting regulation with monitor
If your issue is a wide black border around the image, This problem will be solved in two steps.
You can use the Raspberry Pi’s desktop Configuration tool to make the screen fill the entire monitor (Figure 1).
Go to the Raspberry Pi menu, select Preferences, and then click Raspberry Pi Configuration to access this.
You must now edit the /boot/config.txt file. You can either remove the SD card and install it on your PC or Mac, or you can edit the SD card directly on the Raspberry Pi.
The nano editor is usually used to edit files on the Raspberry Pi itself.
Enter the following command in a Terminal session if you’re happy to go ahead and edit the file with nano:
sudo nano /boot/config.txt
Keep an eye out for the segment on overscan. Figure 2 displays the four lines that need to be changed, each of which starts with #overscan.
You must activate the lines by removing the # character from the beginning of each line for them to take effect.
Press Ctrl-X to save and exit nano, then Y (to confirm), and Enter to exit.
Then, by trial and error, adjust the settings so the screen takes up as much space as possible on the display. It’s important to note that all four numbers must be negative.
To begin, try setting them all to –20. This will reduce the amount of screen real estate used.
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