Enhanced Vision Merlin Ultra Full HD Video Magnifier

Enhanced Vision MR2UE22A
1 review
$3,750.00 $4,299.00
You save 12% ($549.00)
Monitor Size

Enhanced Vision Merlin Ultra Full HD Video Magnifier

Please Note this item is a custom build item upon ordering and takes about 4-6 weeks to build and ship.

The new affordable Merlin ultra offers full high-definition color and contrast, resulting in sharp crystal clear images and vibrant color accuracy. Merlin ultra’s new Full HD camera allows for a wide field of view, displaying more text on the screen in amazing detail. Simply the greatest value and best picture quality available in HD desktop magnification, there’s even more to see with Merlin ultra!

Easily read books and magazines, read and write letters, manage your financial records, view color photos, do crossword puzzles, and even pursue a favorite hobby. See for yourself what makes Merlin ultra the greatest value and the absolute best picture quality available in HD desktop video magnification.


  • New Full HD camera
  • Amazing 1920 x 1080 resolution for 22″ and 24″ LCD models
  • Stunning 1280 x 720 resolution for 20″ LCD models
  • High resolution HD LCD for best image quality
  • Wide field of view
  • Simple, easy-to-use tactile controls
  • LED lighting for truer picture quality
  • Wide range of adjustable magnification (2.4x to 73.2x depending on screen size & zoom table selected)
  • Adjustable viewing modes for high contrast personalization
  • XY table for smooth continuous reading with a user friendly lock mechanism
  • Computer compatible – toggle between CCTV and computer (Additional hardware may be required)
  • 3 year warranty
  • Set up is easy, just plug in and begin

Color Select Feature

With our low vision electronic magnifiers, many color select options are available for increased contrast. Depending on your eye condition, certain text and background color combinations allow for ease of reading. All Enhanced Vision solutions incorporate 2 to 7 color select options. One of the color select options is black and white. It will convert anything you are viewing to a black and white image for increased contrast.


LCD 20”, 22” or 24”
Dimensions: 24”H (maximum) x 20”W x 20”D
(61cm x 51cm x 51cm)
Operating temperature range: 50-104°F / 10-40°C
Storage temperature range: 32-122°F / 0-50°C

Resolution: 1280 x 720 (20” model)
Resolution: 1920 x 1080 (22” model)
Resolution: 1920 x 1080 (24” model)
Response Rate: 5 milliseconds (20”, 22” & 24” monitor)
Contrast Ratio: > 1000:1 (20”, 22” & 24” models)
Color Depth: Over 16 million Colors
Controls: Light Switch On/Off, Brightness, Magnification, Mode, Power

20” LCD: 1.9x (minimum) to 51.2x (maximum)
*Zoom range for 20” monitor is based on a 16:9 aspect ratio
22” LCD: 2.1x (minimum) to 55.9x (maximum)
*Zoom range for 22” monitor is based on a 16:9 aspect ratio
24” LCD: 2.3x (minimum) to 61.2x (maximum)
*Zoom range for 24” monitor is based on a 16:9 aspect ratio

*Zoom Ranges subject to change

Power Supply:
110V-240 VAC 50-60HZ
5VDC 4.0A
Equipment Classification (IEC 601-1):
Type of Protection: Class 1
Degree of Protection: Type B
Mode of Operation: Continuous

Color Modes:
– 4 Default Modes (True Color, Black & White, Enhanced
Positive, Enhanced Negative)
– 5 Color Select Modes
3 Default Modes: (Yellow on Blue, Black on Yellow, Yellow on Black)
2 Programmable* Modes
*Up to 28 Color Select Mode Combinations are available

XY Table:
XY table size: 16” (406 mm) x 16 1/4” (413 mm), 3/8” retaining edge
Working space height: 7 3/8” (18.7mm)
Table height clearance: 1 3/8” (35mm)
Video output Resolution on LCD:
SMPTE 296M – HD 720p 60/50
SMPTE 292M – HD 1080i 60/50
Power Supply & “Y” Power Cord
Owner’s Manual & Quick Start Guide
Warranty Card

3 Years, Parts and Labor



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Filter Reviews:
  • magnification
  • husband
  • newspaper
Barbara S.
United States United States
I recommend this product

Great machine

Very easy my husband is legally blind but with enough magnification he was able to read the newspaper it is really amazing thank you

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What is Macular Degeneration

Age Related Macular Degeneration is a degenerative disease of the retina that causes progressive loss of vision in the center of the eye. People describe it as having a spot or blurry space in the middle of their vision that interferes with daily tasks like reading and driving. There are two types of macular degeneration, dry and wet.

Dry Age Related Macular Degeneration results when yellow-white deposits called drusen accumulate under the macula, which is the central portion of the retina. Scientists don’t know exactly why this occurs.

In Wet Age Related Macular Degeneration, abnormal blood vessel growth forms under the macula and leaks fluid damaging photoreceptor cells. Wet Age Related Macular Degeneration can progress rapidly and cause serious damage. If it’s caught early, however, laser surgery may be able to prevent extensive vision loss.

The risk of developing macular degeneration increases with age and the disease is the most common cause of vision loss in people over the age of 55, particularly women. While it significantly reduces vision, Age Related Macular Degeneration does not cause total blindness.

If you have suffered vision loss due to Age Related Macular Degeneration your doctor will probably refer you to a low vision specialist. This dedicated eye care professional will be able to evaluate your available vision and refer you to other specialists who can assist with rehabilitation and resources.

To learn more about vision rehabilitation please read our article called: “Vision Rehabilitation is the Key”.

Most of all, realize that you are not alone. Millions of Americans experience low vision through various eye diseases, like Macular Degeneration, and there are many organizations, professionals and resources available to you. In addition to these resources there are products, like digital magnification, which allow you to maintain your independence through the vision loss process.

Source & Credit - Enhanced Vision

What is a cataract?

A cataract is a clouding of the lens in the eye that affects vision. Most cataracts are related to aging. Cataracts are very common in older people. By age 80, more than half of all Americans either have a cataract or have had cataract surgery.

A cataract can occur in either or both eyes. It cannot spread from one eye to the other.

What is the lens?

The lens is a clear part of the eye that helps to focus light, or an image, on the retina. The retina is the light-sensitive tissue at the back of the eye.

In a normal eye, light passes through the transparent lens to the retina. Once it reaches the retina, light is changed into nerve signals that are sent to the brain.

The lens must be clear for the retina to receive a sharp image. If the lens is cloudy from a cataract, the image you see will be blurred.

Are there other types of cataract

Yes. Although most cataracts are related to aging, there are other types of cataract:

  1. Secondary cataract. Cataracts can form after surgery for other eye problems, such as glaucoma. Cataracts also can develop in people who have other health problems, such as diabetes. Cataracts are sometimes linked to steroid use.
  2. Traumatic cataract. Cataracts can develop after an eye injury, sometimes years later.
  3. Congenital cataract. Some babies are born with cataracts or develop them in childhood, often in both eyes. These cataracts may be so small that they do not affect vision. If they do, the lenses may need to be removed.
  4. Radiation cataract. Cataracts can develop after exposure to some types of radiation.

Source & Credit - Enhanced Vision

National Eye Institute. Facts About Cataract