ASUS PG278Q 2560 x 1440 G-SYNC monitor

Since Nvidia announced G-SYNC, an adaptive refresh rate technology designed to cut down latency, tearing and stuttering, there has been a bubble of excitement and anticipation. Of particular interest to some people was mention of 2560 x 1440 monitors using the technology, which could point to an IPS panel. The ASUS PG278Q (also referred to as the ROG Swift) is the first confirmed 2560 x 1440 G-SYNC monitor.

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Samsung U28D590D 28 inch UHD (4K) monitor

A number of UHD (Ultra High Definition) ‘4K’ monitors were shown off at CES 2014, many designed to be relatively affordable in an attempt to bring 4K into the mainstream. We’ve been analysing and discussing the monitors revealed so far in this thread on our forum but decided at least one of these models deserved a mention on our front page.

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AOC u3477Pqu with 3440 x 1440 resolution

Some excitement has been bubbling up recently about a new crop of 34” ‘UltraWide’ monitors. LG’s 34UM95 and Dell’s enigmatic U3415W are the most lust-worthy of these with a 3440 x 1440 resolution. The AOC u3477Pqu marks what could be a more affordable solution using the same impressive 21:9 panel. The European product page confirms that this monitor is very similar to the LV343HUPX destined for the Asian market, which the information in this article was initially based around.

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ASUS PB278QR with IPS panel

The ASUS PB278Q is a very popular all-round 27” monitor, being one of the first models to use a Samsung PLS (Plane to Line Switching) panel. ASUS have updated this model with a few new features and a different panel, bringing you the PB278QR. The housing of the monitor appears identical to the ‘Q’ model on the outside with moderately sized matte black plastic bezels and a quite solid fully adjustable stand, providing tilt, height, swivel and pivot adjustment.

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BenQ VZ2250, VZ2350 and VZ2350HM AH-IPS monitors

Although BenQ generally focus most of their efforts on monitors using Vertical Alignment and Twisted Nematic panels these days, they realise that In-Plane Switching or similar panels are also required to remain competitive in the current marketplace. The VZ2250, VZ2350 and VZ2350HM make use of LG Display’s exceptionally popular AH-IPS (Advanced High-Performance In-Plane Switching) panels. They follow the aesthetic cues of most existing home monitors using such panels – slender bezels with an extremely thin outer plastic shell and an inner panel border flush with the screen.

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