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Subject: Displays | August 25, 2009 - 12:28 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
At only 19", the 1366x768 Samsung SyncMaster 19-inch LD190G might seem a bit small to be interesting but this particular LCD has a few tricks up its sleeving. ModSynergy liked its overall look as well as its viewing angles, which seemed better than most models to them. The neat trick that it can do involved the built in USB plug, not intended for use as a hub but instead to allow you to use another monitor. It is also very handy for use with a laptop as you can connect the monitor to it via that same USB plug and the help of some software. Drop by for a look at this multi-talented, multi-display monitor.
"Today presents an interesting review of a new series of monitors coming from Samsung called LapFit, which looks to bring versatility and expandability to notebook users whom are seeking a quality multi-display solution without needing additional hardware or confusing adapters.
What is impressive about the new LapFit displays is the fact that Samsung offers you a chance to add multiple external monitors to a single PC without the need of additional graphics card or complex software installations, with everything being all done via USB connection. Read on to learn about the new Samsung SyncMaster 19-inch LD190G widescreen LapFit LCD monitor and to see if this is something that could peak your interests. Reviewing this monitor made it clear that the LapFit is not only useful just for the notebook crowd."
Here are some more Display articles from around the web:
- Samsung SyncMaster LD190 LCD Monitor @ Futurelooks
- Samsung SyncMaster P2350 LCD Monitor @ CCE Reviews
- Hands on with Panasonic's 1080p 3D HDTVs @ Digital Trends
- LG 55LH90 Review @ Digital Trends
Subject: Displays | August 10, 2009 - 12:29 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
If you are upgrading your monitor, you might want to consider picking up one of those neat new stereoscopic 3D monitors like the Samsung SyncMaster 2233RZ.
Digital Trends tried out this 1680x1050 22", which also necessitates possession of a pair of NVIDA GeForce 3D Vision glasses plus a compatible NVDIA graphics card and Windows Vista, perhaps Win7 will work but it was not tested. The 3ms response rate as well as the abili
Subject: Displays | July 16, 2009 - 02:32 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The Samsung SyncMaster P2370
is a 23", 1920x1080 LCD which is about 1.25" thick. The stylish design is the main focus of this display, The Tech Zone didn't spot ghosting but they didn't sound convinced it would be there for a hard core gamer. The brightness and colour contrast were certainly acceptable, so this display might be best used to watch movies. With it's ability to show true 1080p quality and its stylish design, it would satisfy most HTPC enthusiasts.
Subject: Displays | July 16, 2009 - 01:28 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
BREA, California - July 16, 2009 - EVGA Corporation, the leading-edge graphics cards and motherboard manufacturer, today announced the availability of the InterView, with two rotatable super-thin high resolution 17" TFT LCD displays supported by one desktop stand.
Subject: Displays | July 1, 2009 - 04:21 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The ViewSonic VX2433wm is a $220, 23" LCD whose native 1920x1080 happens to be the same resolution as 1080p. This means that your HD content will not have any pixel manipulation in order to display. It also sports a fast enough response rate to allow ghosting free gaming. Big Bruin would like to give you a warning about the built in speakers though.
Subject: Displays | June 17, 2009 - 01:10 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
At first glance, when you are shopping for an LCD it looks like you have a lot of choices beyond simply choosing a size. There are dozens of vendors with several models in at each display size, which adds up to a fairly long list when you are trying to decide. Look a little closer and you might notice that almost every single one of these displays uses a TN matrix.
Subject: Displays | May 22, 2009 - 02:58 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
For a bit under $200 you can pick up Nvidia's GeForce 3D Vision
googles and enjoy a somewhat 3D experience alone, on some games. An alternative has popped up; one that does not require you to don the glasses and that will show the 3D view to everyone. The iZ3D H220Z1 3D Mo
Subject: Displays | May 6, 2009 - 03:33 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The reason that the ViewSonic VX2433wm 23.6-inch is called an HD LCD Monitor is because it's native resolution is 1920x1080 (16x9 not 16x10), meaning 1080i/p content can be played without any image manipulation. ViewSonic kept that theme with the inputs as well, having an HDMI in for playing with HD consoles or a Blu-ray player, as well as the more familiar DVI-D input.
Subject: Displays | April 29, 2009 - 01:43 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
For raw stats, the 24" Soyo Pearl TFT LCD sports a native 1920 x 1200 resolution with a 2ms response time and a 1000:1 contrast ratio; though as with all LCDs, the exact definitions and measurements may be other than you might expect. R&B Mods spent a goodly amount of time taking pictures of the various display tests the
Subject: Displays | March 31, 2009 - 04:12 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
If you are looking for a high quality monitor that comes with a load of extras, like audio, USB, and a webcam, take a look at Samsung's SyncMaster 2263UW. If space is an issue, then having almost all your common peripherals built into your monitor is a real life saver. Also worth mentioning is that the TFT display is of high quality, you will not end up with something that can do a lot of things poorly, this monitor excels at everythign it does. Drop in to Tweaknews for more information
Subject: Displays | March 13, 2009 - 11:46 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The ASUS VW266H looks perfectly normal at first glance, a 25.5" LCD that runs at 1920X1200 and has a 2ms grey to grey response rate is a common sight now; the $350 price tag is unique. You aren't limited to using this as a PC monitor either, with HDMI plugs and S/PDIF out, it is perfect for gaming consoles or even attached to an HD cable box or PVR. The only caveat that Ryan found is present on all TN matric LCDs; the viewing angle sucks and you had better plan on sitting directly in front of the monitor. Check out his full review at the top of the page.
"The ASUS VW266H and VK266H offer an outstanding combination of features, screen size and price to really put a stamp on the LCD monitor market. If you are a gamer on a budget or just a PC user looking for a display that can also be used for your console gaming or DVR set top box, then definitely give this ASUS monitor a shot!"
Here are some more Display articles from around the web:
- Asus VH242H 23.6" Widescreen LCD Monitor @ HotHardware
- Sharp Aquos LC-46D65U Review @ Digital Trends
- ASUS VH242H 24-Inch 16:9 @ Futurelooks
- Samsung 2433BW @ InsideHW
Subject: Displays | March 5, 2009 - 02:02 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Check out the HIS Multi-View DVI, maybe the easiest way to set up multiple monitors for those who haven't switched to a 64bit OS. It supports up to 1600 x 1200 or 1680 x 1050 if you use widescreen monitors and you can send that signal to 6 different monitors if you are so inclined. Bjorn3D loved it for extending desktops and allowing huge amounts of space for windows and menus, it was not so impressive for gaming or for watching movies.&nbs
Subject: Displays | February 24, 2009 - 02:44 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
ASUS may have been focusing on small things recently with the continuing development of the Eee lineup, but that doesn't preclude them from thinking big as well. The new ASUS VW266H is a 25.5" TN LCD with a 1920x1200 resolution and a 2ms grey to grey response time. Techgage couldn't resist trying it out and loved it while gaming as the high resolution and quick r
Subject: Displays | January 23, 2009 - 12:30 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Displaying off their expertise, X-bit Labs has created a brief overview of the current LCD market. Having published numerous roundups of various sized monitors over the past year, they have several recommendations for sizes ranging from 17" to 30". Having monitored the performance of more than a few dozen LCDs, with the ones in this article being their favourites.
Subject: Displays | January 16, 2009 - 02:48 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
X-bit Labs has hit the thirteenth iteration of their series of comparisons of 19" monitors, this time with seven models from four different companies. Thanks to the popularity of larger sized monitors, and general reduction in the price of LCDs, you can get a 19" display for very little money. Perhaps even better is that for a little more money, you can get very nice features on that 19" monitor. Those same features on a 22" or larger display make the cost prohibitive.
"In our today’s article we are going to discuss another seven displays with 19-inch diagonal from Acer, Asus, Samsung and ViewSonic. Among them are a couple of pretty unusual solutions: one based on PVA matrix and another one with a built-in web-cam."
Here are some more Display articles from around the web:
Subject: Displays | December 16, 2008 - 04:50 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
As much as you may want a 100" high def display, the space it takes up can really put a damper on your plans. That doesn't mean you have to stop dreaming, you just have to dream of a different box. For $1000 you can get your hands on a 720p projector, or for $2000 you can get 1080p quality. If that sounds like something you could use in your life drop by Digital Trends to see all 10 models.
Subject: Displays | December 8, 2008 - 03:57 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Envision isn't a big name in monitor, but that didn't stop OCIA from trying out their Envision G218a1 22" professional monitor. The stats look good, 1680 x 1050, a response time of 5ms, brightness of 300 nit and the contrast ratio is 700:1. In testing, it did offer enough quality that it would pass for most gamers wanting more screen for less money, but make sure you find it at the $160 price that OCIA did.
Subject: Displays | November 24, 2008 - 12:18 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Samsung's new Touch of Colour series of LCD displays received a mixed review from X-bit Labs. Even though these monitors are all part of the same series, the differences between the models are quite extreme. The 19" and 22" models received top marks, with X-Bit Labs describing them as leaders in their classes. On the other hand, the 20" and 26" suffered various problems, including the need for a lot of work to be done on the colours to get proper reproduction.
Subject: Displays | November 14, 2008 - 04:06 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
If you need perfect colour representation that can show colours other monitors only wish they could display, a backlit LCD might be your best choice. ViewSonic now offers a VLED221wm, which is a 22-inch 1680x1050 widescreen LED backlit LCD monitor for not too steep a price. It will certainly set you back a bit more than a regular LCD, but this screen is not really aimed at the casual gamer. Think Computers were absolutely blown away by this displa