The AOC is a small, single-chip computer that is used to monitor the screen of a TV or projector.
It is one of the few devices in the world that can read the screen and adjust the brightness.
But in recent years, some consumers and media companies have complained that it’s not always accurate.
The Aoc monitor has been plagued with bugs.
The company has acknowledged that the monitor may have an “error code” that triggers a display warning.
But it has also said the error code is “exact,” not accurate and does not appear to have been found in the devices used in other studies.
One of the problems with the Aoc Monitor is that the device is only capable of reading the screen at a certain brightness level, so the monitor cannot be used for low-light situations.
In an email to CBC News, the company said it has improved the accuracy of the display in recent updates.
“We’ve now improved the brightness of the brightness control to 10-percent, so it’s even more accurate, and the brightness adjustment has been significantly improved,” the company wrote.
“Also, our brightness adjustment is based on the actual monitor brightness, not the calibration software.”
The company also says the calibration is now “100 percent accurate.”
The Aucorp website says the Aucopac monitor is “an excellent choice for those who want to enhance their TV’s picture quality.”
It says it “is the perfect solution for any TV set or projector, and is ideal for those looking for a new home theater or desktop monitor.”
Aucpac is a trademark of Aucor Corp. The firm’s website says its “a leading supplier of monitors for TV, digital media, digital signage, and other applications.”
The website says Aucarpac monitors are “the first to deliver an absolute accurate brightness and contrast, with the lowest power consumption.”
The firm also says it provides “high-quality calibration services to all customers in North America.”
The product is currently available at electronics stores and at Aucora.ca, the website for the A-List, the Canadian manufacturer of home theater and multimedia equipment.
The site also says that Aucpac monitors are available at “the leading electronics retailers across North America, including Best Buy, Best Buy Express, BestBuy.ca and more.”
A report by the Canadian Institute for Information Technology found that a small percentage of the country’s TV sets and media have been affected by a bug that could result in a display error.
The report, published last year, was based on a survey of TV manufacturers.
The researchers said the problem can occur if the screen is not properly adjusted.
A number of TVs and media makers have acknowledged that some units have malfunctioned, but have said they are working to fix it.
“The majority of AOCs, including the A5, have a flaw where the brightness level can be adjusted for low light conditions,” Aucorb says on its website.
The problems have been identified at TVs that are built by Canadian firms such as Aucorf, which makes the AUC and AOC.ca.
“At this time, we have not received any complaints regarding the quality of the A3,” the firm said in a statement.
Aucoc is one company that is addressing the problem.
In a statement, the Aacorp site says that “all AOC monitors are made with the highest quality components and features, and that our monitors are subject to rigorous quality control, testing and calibration.”
It said the company is “working to correct the problem in the coming weeks and months.”
A source with knowledge of the matter told CBC News that a “small number” of Aoc monitors have had issues and that “the company is currently in the process of working with manufacturers to identify and address these issues.”
In addition, the source said, Aoc has “agreed to modify its warranty to be more comprehensive, including coverage for AOC AOC-series devices.”
AOC has not said whether it will make changes to its warranty for Aucs, or if the company will offer a free replacement to all AOC devices.
A source said the AO-1, the second-generation AOC, was discontinued.
It was a model that replaced the first-generation model.
“There are many AOC models in use today that have the same or similar problems as the A1,” the source told CBC.
“So, we would like to make sure we can make an informed decision on whether or not to discontinue those devices as well.”
A spokesperson for AO said in an email that the company “continues to investigate the issue and is in the midst of a comprehensive response.”
The issue was first reported by Consumer Reports in July, but has not been officially fixed.
The organization said the monitor was “a common issue with older televisions,” and that the software “could be used to remotely reset and/or access a TV’s firmware.”
The report cited an AOC Consumer Product Safety Advisory