4K wireless display adapter supports 3840×2160 resolution @ 60 Hz, HDR (Sponsored)

ProScreenCast SC01 is a 4K wireless display adapter supporting 3840×2160 resolution at up to 60 Hz with High-Dynamic Range (HDR) support. The HDMI 2.0 adapter is compatible with Miracast, Airplay, and DLNA streaming standards, and can sustain the required bandwidth needed thanks to dual-band WiFi 5 connectivity.

We started to see plenty of Miracast and DLNA capable wireless adapters about 8 years ago, but there were all limited to WiFi 4 and either 720p or 1080p resolutions, so the ProScreenCast SC01 wireless adapter offers a greatly improved video quality and user experience with faster WiFi, and 4K HDR support.

ProScreenCast SC01

SC01 specifications:

  • Video Output – HDMI 2.0 up to 4Kp60 with HDR support
  • Wireless – Dual-band WiFi 5 (802.11ac)
  • Support standards – Airplay, Miracast, and DLNA
  • Power Supply – 5V/1A or 2A via USB Type-C port
  • Dimensions – 72 x 72 x 17 mm
  • Weight – 50.7 grams
  • Materials – ABS+PC

4K wireless display adapter

The SC01 ships with an HDMI 2.0 cable (0.25m), a USB Type-C cable (1m), and a user manual. It is compatible with Windows 8.1+ or greater, Mac OSX 10.10 or greater, Android 5.0 or greater, iOS 9.0 or greater, as well as ChromeOS. The adapter can be plugged into basically any device with an HDMI input port including TVs, monitors, and projectors, and the setup is said to be very easy with only 3 steps to connect (no app required) making it suitable for seniors and children.

The 4Kp60 support is particularly interesting as competing products such as the Microsoft 4K wireless display adapter are limited to 30 Hz when using 4K resolutions. One important note is that apps having “HDCP” video copyrights protection like Netflix, Amazon Video, HULU, etc. will not be able to work with the dongle.

The ProScreenCast SC01 4K wireless display adapter is sold for $69.99 per unit, but if you plan to purchase more than one, you can save by purchasing bundles with up to four adapters for $241.99, or about $60.5 per unit.

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12 Replies to “4K wireless display adapter supports 3840×2160 resolution @ 60 Hz, HDR (Sponsored)”

  1. Hmm, I wonder if this will work with a Motorola phone, Motorola has gotten to be pretty lame if you want to mirror or stream videos from phone to monitor or a TV, they from what I can see is they allow a connection if your tv/monitor is connected wireless like Widi or cast to a router if both your monitor /tv and phone are connected to that router with same wifi.

    This would be great if it works with Motorola but I am doubtful it will.

    1. Motorola has been working on a DeX alternative called “Ready For”. Could that be of any help to you?

      Too bad Google axed its experimental desktop mode in Android.

    1. It’s a Miracast/Airplay dongle probably running Linux. It’s for mirroring your smartphone display on a monitor or projector, and that one happens to support 4Kp60.
      My TVs already have that function embedded in the firmware though.

      1. I know Miracast is supported, but I’m not sure if that’s still the android standard…like back in the day. It was called Miracast

        But now, on stock android, in fact, on most current android skins, the screen mirroring feature is called “screen cast” not Miracast. I just want to know if they are actually one and the same.

        I don’t know if you have an idea.

        But hey, I do have stock android 12L on my Redmi note 10 pro, so…I have little worry when it comes to compatibility with this type of thing.

        Unlike some OEM android feature “remasters”

        Nice article.
        I’m considering getting this. Up to 4k60HDR is too good to pass up. Our Hisense smart tv does okay 1080p but I’m not even sure it’s up to 30Hz.😆
        Very not-smooth experience.

  2. On going to the “About Us” page of ProScreenCast to learn about the company behind ProScreenCast, one learns ZERO useful information.

    There is ZERO information about where the company is based or in which jurisdiction the company is registered. There is ZERO information about who runs the company other that it is somebody called Ryan, which may well be an alias or pseudonym.

    The terms and services page implies that the company one is dealing with is OTOFIXMEA. Visting the OTOFIXMEA website reveals that this is a company whose business is in AUTOMOTIVE diagnostic products.

    The terms and services page of OTOFIXMEA reveal that is a joint operation between a limited company COOBUY registered in England and a company AUTEL HONG KONG HOLDING registered in Hong Kong, PRC

    Companies House UK reveals that COOBUY purpose of business is ” retail sale via mail order houses or via Internet” registered on September 20th, 2016, and that its directors are FU, Jin-Yin Nathan and LI, Xue.
    The Companies Registry for HK requires one to register by providing government identity card or passport details, so anonymous searches to ascertain who is behind AUTEL HONG KONG HOLDING is not possible. A web search reveals that the company was registered on July 9th, 2018.
    From the official news release of the product which has flooded out to multitudinous web publications eager to fill their pages with free content

    “ProScreenCast started the exploration and development of wireless screen casting solution in 2021”

    The reviews page of the product is very questionable with all six reviews authored written in a consistent effusive style of poor English, and every one awarding 5 stars.

    So this is the very first commercial screen casting product produced by the company and thus cannot be judged by previous products on their competence and expertise in this field.
    Readers of this article must ask themselves are they happy buying the first screen casting product from a truly “naamloze vennootschap / société anonyme” operation in an office block on Luard Road in Hong Kong, People’s Republic of China and what level of technical support do they expect to get if the product does not function as they anticipate.

    1. The company behind ProScreenCast is Rakoit, based in Shenzhen.
      They’ve made audio products for several years. ProScreenCast appears to just be another brand from them. I’m not sure why they don’t mention this on the About page.

      If you search for Rakoit and ProScreenCast there should be at least one result associating both.

  3. So I’ve been searching for a solid (but not pro/enterprise-grade($$$)) 4K @60hz wireless video adapter either extend or near my laptop screen for probably a few years now and found that every single one of the numerous devices I tried fit under one of the following categories:(1) The seller would reference such specs, but it was clear that the seller either didn’t actually know what 4k even means or just willingly lied, as it was absolutely clear when using the product that you’d be lucky if you get 1080p at 30hz. Or (2) a much smaller pool of devices that actually produced a 4K picture at 60 Hz as promised, they’re not actually usable because they still have a horrible lag. How does this adapter rank and those terms?

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