Philips BDM4037UW curved ‘4K’ UHD VA monitor

The Philips BDM4065UC and BDM4350UC are screens for those who like them big, glossy and with plenty of pixels. Aside from the slight size difference, the panel type really sets these models apart with the older model being VA (Vertical Alignment) and the newer model having an IPS (In Plane Switching) type screen. The newer model also introduced a ‘flicker-free’ backlight, which many users welcomed.

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Dell U2417H InfinityEdge display

The Dell U2414H is a favourite amongst those after a Full HD monitor with strong all-round performance, a smart and unfussy look and good ergonomic adjustability. The Dell U2417H (U2417HA if you go for the option with monitor arm) is the eagerly awaited follow-up to this model. With such big boots to fill, Dell have decided to adopt their catchy moniker of ‘InfinityEdge’ which is used on some of their other devices (noteably certain XPS laptops).

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Samsung C24FG70 144Hz curved VA monitor with FreeSync

It has been several years since Samsung produced a high refresh rate monitor, with their glossy SA750 and SA950 models offering something a bit different to everything else on the market today. Indeed the S27A750D has served us very well as a reference display for comparison monitor responsiveness. The Samsung C24FG70 (C24FG70FQ alternative designation) is a new 24” member of the CFG70 series which boasts a curved 144Hz VA panel.

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AOC U3277PWQU with ‘4K’ UHD MVA panel

The 3840 x 2160 ‘4K’ UHD resolution has a lot to offer, especially on a ~32” screen where the balance between readability and pixel density is relatively good. For users wanting the strong contrast and lack of ‘IPS glow’ that VA (Vertical Alignment) technology offers, the choice of UHD models has been quite overwhelming. So far, in fact, they have been limited to monitors using 40” or so panels that borrowed from TVs.

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Dell SE2717H with FHD IPS panel and FreeSync support

AMD’s FreeSync variable refresh rate technology is increasingly ubiquitous and due to its ease of implementation, far more so than Nvidia G-SYNC. On the outside, the Dell SE2717H looks quite like many other modern Dell monitors including the older SE2716H. The bezels are moderately thin all the way around, without any trickery going on in the press shots (what you see is what you get).

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ASUS PG248Q 180Hz Full HD G-SYNC monitor

The ASUS VG248QE was one of the first monitors on the scene to sport a 144Hz refresh rate. With its combination of strong pixel responsiveness, well-tuned pixel overdrive, low input lag and attractive price it still remains a viable choice more than 3 years on from its release. The ASUS PG248Q pushes the boundaries further, supporting an overclocked refresh rate of 180Hz and featuring Nvidia’s G-SYNC variable refresh rate technology.

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