NAD VM300 Add-on 4K video module for select NAD components
Introduced in 2006, NAD’s innovative Modular Design Construction (MDC) architecture was built with the foresight that customers would want to upgrade their NAD AV Receiver or Processor with both new technologies and additional features. More than a decade later, it is this very same design that continues to power some of NAD’s most revolutionary products. Combining the forces of Ultra High Definition (UHD) and BluOS™, the VM 300 is a single module that works in all NAD MDC AV products. Employing the latest UHD video chipsets and HDMI 2.0b, the VM 300 supports 60 frames per second in order to fully sustain all current and future UHD formats. The VM 300 also supports HDCP 2.2, which is the copy encryption used for UHD video and is required to watch 4K Blu-ray discs. Like past NAD MDC video modules, the VM 300 does not damage the video signal by neither adding nor subtracting valuable information, thus leaving the frame rate and colour space unaltered from the input to the output. As a BluOS Ready product, the VM 300 has the options of network music streaming, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth, granting you access to the best audio possible.
Professional Installation Required: To avoid impacting the warranty, the VM300 should only be installed by an authorized service center.
Compatibility: The NAD VM300 4K video module works with the T187, T777, & T787 AV receiver; as well as the NAD M15 & M17 AV preamplifiers.
4K Video Module: The NAD VM300 allows you to upgrade select NAD AV receivers and preamplifiers that currently support 1080p video to ultra high definition 4K video. It supports 60 frames per second (4K@60 4:4:4) to fully support all current and future UHD formats. The VM130 also includes the latest HDCP 2.2 copy protection necessary for accessing all commercial UHD video releases.
BluOS-Ready: The NAD VM300 also adds the option of integrating BluOS Hi-Res multiroom audio into your NAD system. A BluOS kit (sold separately) is also required.
Modular Design Construction: The advantages of a pure digital system are many, but one drawback is the constantly changing delivery formats for digital content. Each of these formats typically requires specialized hardware and software, often with licensed IP and content copy protection. For this reason, NAD places all digital interface circuitry on easily upgradable modules. NAD calls this 'Modular Design Construction' or 'MDC'.
1 front panel and 5 back panel HDMI 2.0
inputs – 18 Gbps, 4K/60, HDCP 2.2
1 back panel HDMI 2.0 output –
18 Gbps, 4K/60, HDCP 2.2
1 back panel HDMI 1.4 output, HDCP 1.4
Analogue video input decoding
– Composite, S-Video, Component
Graphic OSD generator
One USB 2.0 Type-A Connector
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