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Monoprice 4K CL2 In-Wall Rated 18Gbps HDMI Cable Bundles: 5-Pk from $8.55, 3-Pk

from $5.40
$11.99
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Monoprice has Monoprice 4K CL2 In-Wall Rated 18Gbps High Speed HDMI Cable Bundles (various sizes) on sale listed below. Shipping is free.

Thanks to Deal Editor Discombobulated for finding this deal.

Available:Key Features:
  • Supports 4K@60Hz as well as all versions of HDMI 3D video
  • Supports HDR
  • Featuring a 18Gbps bandwidth, this cable supports all High Speed HDMI features, including HDMI Ethernet Channel, Audio Return Channel, Deep Color, Consumer Electronics Control, High Definition Multichannel Digital Audio, and HDCP, as well as 4K resolutions and 3D video.
  • 100% pure copper conductors and gold plated connectors for superior conductivity and corrosion resistance
  • The light and flexible cable jacket is in-wall rated for safe installation in or through the walls of residential class buildings
  • Monoprice Lifetime Warranty + 30-day money back guarantee

Editor's Notes & Price Research

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  • About this product:
    • 4.5 out of 5 stars rating at Monoprice
  • About this store:
    • View Monoprice return policy here.
  • Please refer to the forum thread for additional details & discussion. -StrawMan86
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Edited April 5, 2021 at 10:23 AM by
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HDMI 2.0. Can't do 120Hz 4K. Good price though.
Say if the stars align and somehow it gets an over voltage and fries up the cable. These use a more direct resistant plastic and shielding, it really doesn't matter but if you put these in your walls and they're not rated? Your insurance company will point fingers at this.
Why would anyone pay more for a cable they don't need and may not need for many years, which by that time a new spec cable is likely to come out? A lot of people are still fine with 1080p

EDIT - I missed that the title referred to in wall rated cables, in that case absolutely get the highest spec available if thats what theyre going to be used for.

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#3
HDMI 2.0. Can't do 120Hz 4K. Good price though.
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#4
Amateur question. How important is it that "in-wall rated" HDMI cables are used? They're low-voltage, so is there a lot of risk involved either way?
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#5
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#6
Quote from johnjon :
Amateur question. How important is it that "in-wall rated" HDMI cables are used? They're low-voltage, so is there a lot of risk involved either way?
Say if the stars align and somehow it gets an over voltage and fries up the cable. These use a more direct resistant plastic and shielding, it really doesn't matter but if you put these in your walls and they're not rated? Your insurance company will point fingers at this.
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#7
Quote from PowerfulSpaniel537 :
HDMI 2.0. Can't do 120Hz 4K. Good price though.
Does that mean it doesn't support eARC?
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#8
Quote from johnjon :
Amateur question. How important is it that "in-wall rated" HDMI cables are used? They're low-voltage, so is there a lot of risk involved either way?
I used cl2 cables for mine because the tv is above the fireplace and the conduit tube runs right over it so it does get quite warm. Seemed worth it for the extra few bucks. Monoprice says their cl2 cables won't hold a flame. 🤷
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#9
Quote from PowerfulSpaniel537 :
HDMI 2.0. Can't do 120Hz 4K. Good price though.
Tell me why, in 2021, anyone would buy a 2.0 over a 2.1?
Even if someone has an old TV, HDMI cables will last for years, so why not future-proof?
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#10
Quote from slickernsnot :
Tell me why, in 2021, anyone would buy a 2.0 over a 2.1?
Even if someone has an old TV, HDMI cables will last for years, so why not future-proof?
Why would anyone pay more for a cable they don't need and may not need for many years, which by that time a new spec cable is likely to come out? A lot of people are still fine with 1080p

EDIT - I missed that the title referred to in wall rated cables, in that case absolutely get the highest spec available if thats what theyre going to be used for.
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Last edited by Asryn March 23, 2021 at 06:56 AM.
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#11
Quote from Asryn :
Why would anyone pay more for a cable they don't need and may not need for many years, which by that time a new spec cable is likely to come out? A lot of people are still fine with 1080p
I thought these do 4k/ ultra?
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#12
Quote from Asryn :
Why would anyone pay more for a cable they don't need and may not need for many years, which by that time a new spec cable is likely to come out? A lot of people are still fine with 1080p
Can't even get a 1080p OTA broadcast signal.
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#13
Quote from johnjon :
Amateur question. How important is it that "in-wall rated" HDMI cables are used? They're low-voltage, so is there a lot of risk involved either way?
In theory, you could get interference if they run alongside other electrical wire and they're very thin/poorly shielded. If you're referring to fire risk, it's very low, but code requires that CL2 cable be run for smoke hazard, not fire resistance. If you're running the HDMI and terminating the HDMI in the same room, the risk is essentially non-existent, and it's unlikely (assuming you're not building new) that anyone would ever check to make sure. If you're building new construction, it'll come up, so you're better off just running CL2 cabling so that an inspector doesn't give you a hard time.
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#14
Quote from NauticalTerms :
I thought these do 4k/ ultra?
They do... 4K video.
This cable will suffice to 98% of consumers for the next few years.
He's talking about the cables not being 2.1 compliant,.
Which means it cannot handle 4K 120Hz or higher.
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#15
Quote from spectheintro :
and it's unlikely (assuming you're not building new) that anyone would ever check to make sure. If you're building new construction, it'll come up, so you're better off just running CL2 cabling so that an inspector doesn't give you a hard time.
I've built two home theaters in two different states, and neither time did an inspector pay any attention to my low voltage wiring.
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