High Definition Multimedia Interface, more commonly known as HDMI is the most widely used connectivity standard today. HDMI connections can are found in PCs, HDTVs, mobile devices, AV components and numerous consumer electronics. The many types and versions of HDMI cables are due to the standard adapting to so many products. HDMI also offers improved audio/video performance, resolution, color spaces, capacity plus other features including 3D, Ethernet connection, and 4K/UHD. HDMI has always had the same cable and connector. Currently, HDMI specification version 1.3 and above are the most common cables sold in the market with version 1.4 capable of supporting 4K and Ultra HD resolutions. Version 2.0 was released on Sept. 2013 and has been dubbed HDMI UHD. With the popularity of 4K displays and HDR (high dynamic range) as of late, HDMI 2.0 cables will be the preferred choice for consumers when these features are more commercialized. When it comes to connectors, HDMI has five connector types defined as Type A (full size HDMI), Type B which is slightly larger than a full HDMI, Type C (Mini), Type D (Micro) and Type E which is mostly designed for automotive systems. Also, HDMI cables don’t have a maximum length specified and are categorized. Category 1 is for 720p and 1080i and is marked as “standard” and Category 2 as “high-speed”. Current "high-speed" cables are capable of carrying the increased bandwidth.