As long as you don’t need a ton of desktop space to work with, the Asus VP228HE is a useful option that’s especially interesting for its low price. It’s even suitable for budget-minded gamers thanks to minimal motion blur and a built-in crosshair.
- Makes a good secondary display
- 3-year rapid replacement warranty
- Limited to a 1080p resolution
Asus ProArt PA329C
An impressive amount of screen real estate, a native 4K panel, and coverage of the entire Adobe RGB gamut make the Asus ProArt PA329C suitable for use by professional photo and video editors, although it’s a bit too costly to justify for most casual users.
- Factory calibration
- 14-bit lookup table
- Not ideal for mac owners
Asus TUF VG27BQ
The Asus TUF VG27BQ leverages advanced hardware to deliver an industry-leading pixel response time of just 0.4 millisecond, all but eliminating ghosting and motion blur at up to 165 frames per second while supporting G-Sync variable refresh rates.
- Very low latency
- Dual hdmi version 2 inputs
- Quality control is spotty
Although a full-size TV is too large for many applications, the Sony X900H is one of the few reasonably priced displays yet released with support for 4K at 120 hertz. While there aren’t currently any such sources available, it’s a good way to future-proof your setup.
- Full-array backlight
- Perfect for next-generation consoles
- Not suitable for desktops
While its 32-inch form factor is somewhat on the large side, the Philips 328E1CA sports a 1500R curvature that keeps the edges from distorting and makes games and other entertainment especially immersive, although it still takes up quite a bit of desk space.
- Very wide color gamut
- Ultra hd va panel
- Reasonable price
One of the HDMI ports on the Acer XF270HU supports version 2.0 of the standard, allowing for Quad HD resolutions at up to 120 frames per second. Its twisted nematic panel technology delivers low input lag and pixel response times.
- Great for pc and console gaming
- Compatible with amd freesync
- Built-in usb 3 hub
ViewSonic Elite XG270QC
Engineered to take advantage of today’s most powerful computing hardware, the ViewSonic Elite XG270QC can display up to 165 frames per second with little to no motion blur while utilizing the HDR 400 standard with a peak brightness of 550 nits.
- 1500r curvature
- 1-millisecond gray-to-gray time
- Rgb ambient lighting
Designed for use in a variety of situations, the Asus PB278QV is proof that you don’t have to spend a fortune for a good-looking and high-performing display. In addition to the two most advanced connectors it supports DVI dual link and VGA inputs.
- Wide viewing angle
- Covers the entire srgb gamut
- Fatigue-reducing eye-care technology
A significant number of advanced features went into the Gigabyte FI27Q , including G-Sync and FreeSync compatibility, a Quad HD resolution, 95-percent coverage of the DCI-P3 gamut, and 10-bit color depth via frame rate correction.
- Dynamic black equalizer
- Refresh rate of 165 hertz
- Pixel response time of 1 millisecond
Like many of the previous releases in their popular UltraSharp line, the Dell U2520D looks good in ways that numbers don’t entirely capture. Its 1440p resolution and 25-inch form factor mean it’s all but impossible to make out individual pixels during everyday use.
- Three-way adjustable stand
- True 8-bit ips panel
- Anti-glare finish