AOC has announced new displays, with up to 240Hz refresh rates and 0.5ms response times.
Acer’s Nitro XV3 may not be the best 4K 144Hz gaming monitor, but at $899.99 it’s still an incredible, feature-rich, 4K 120Hz display.
Dell’s UltraSharp U3219Q 4K display serves as a single-monitor solution for those that need an extensive amount of desktop real estate for work or gaming purposes.
Samsung has just announced a pair of gaming-oriented monitors that should cost somewhat less than many competing models.
The new Samsung CHG90 is an ultra-ultra-wide display with a 32:9 aspect ratio, AMD FreeSync support, and the first panel to support VESA’s new DisplayHDR 600 brightness standard.
LG and Phillips are jumping on the multi-display bandwagon, with 4K panels that can subdivide the screen in a huge number of ways. Each panel can than be connected to a different system.
AMD’s new FreeSync 2 technology aims to accomplish much more than the original FreeSync did — but it’ll require more buy-in from multiple industry players as well.
Sly comments by AMD imply that FreeSync (Adaptive Sync) might come to TVs at some point in the future. This is a very good idea.
New data from DEFCON suggests that monitors are potential targets in malware attacks — and while they won’t interest commercial botnets, the potential applications for government actors or infrastructure targets are significant.
Apple has confirmed that its discontinuing its Thunderbolt display — but without saying anything about a replacement or any future models. Customers are explicitly advised to seek out third-party vendors.