Richard's Video DAC may be found at bit-c-128.com. There is also a DAC from GGLabs - CGA2RGB, and the Digital Audio Concepts board, RGBI to RGBA (on eBay). The Video DAC and CGA2RGB are comparable. RGBI to RGBA, on my machine at least, shows flickering pixels and the screen is shifted to the right. That could just be my 128/Dell monitor.
Enclosures for these, to work with either a GBS8200 or 8220 are available on eBay as well - search for, "Commodore 128 VGA Module." The "original - Made in USA' version is mine.
I read about Pyrofer's version, but where to buy it? Somewhere on AmiBaY? If I could get one, I could build a mount to fit one of my enclosures, or possibly a separate enclosure.
Ok, you wanted pictures. Granted these are not of your converter, Pyrofer, but of my setup of the BIT-C128: (click to enlarge)
Since I'm bad with soldering, all these parts are commercially available, except for the 5V line to the C128-S-Video-cable. A colleague was nice enough to solder this for me. It's a lot of cables and adaptors for sure, but this provides me with a solution with which I can connect to my LCD-TV which has a SCART-input that can switch between S-Video and RGB. Actually both the SCART plug and the S-Video and audio cables go into another switchbox before just one SCART-cable goes into the TV.
5V from pin 8 in video connector? What? In my Commodore 128 Programmer's Reference Guide it is marked as NC (not connected). I have pulled 5V from the user port with an ugly extra cable in my DIY 40/80-column-to-scart box.
I use the 5v in the AV din for my adapter. A single cable brings all the pins from teh AV din to my board which takes 5v and splits the S-Video out to a real S-Video socket and takes audio to a 3.5mm mono jack socket. The 5v is passed through to the 15pin output so you can easily make a 15pin to SCART with auto RGB switching. You can see it here (no audio lead connected)
This gives quite a minimal mess install without loads of wires all over the place! I'm actually using a 9pin extension at the moment rather than plugging it directly into the 128 but thats because I am testing every board I assemble on my 128 and didn't want to keep plugging them into the 128's socket.