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Which Is The Best Computer Monitor To Buy


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Working from home has become the new normal for many people, so finding the best computer monitor is more important than ever. After all, you want to see the best visual quality from your coworkers' best webcams, right And while many PC components are still enduring depressing shortages, performing a screen upgrade is one of the most accessible and impactful changes you can make to your gaming rig at the moment.


The Dell S3222DGM is the best gaming monitor for many gamers. This follow-up to the highly-rated S3220DGF (opens in new tab) boasts a 32-inch VA (opens in new tab) panel, QHD resolution and 165 Hz refresh rate with Adaptive-Sync (opens in new tab) support. Other perks in its favor are 85 percent coverage of DCI-P3 and a display curve with an 1800mm radius.


If you want an affordable screen with many pixels, the Samsung UR59C is the best budget 4K monitor for you. The VA panel delivers contrast (2590.5:1 after calibration), making everything from photos to videos to games look better. This is clearly not a high-end gaming monitor with a 60 Hz refresh rate, 4ms (GTG) response, and no FreeSync or G-Sync. But casual gamers can make do, thanks to the combination of high pixel density and high contrast, keeping games looking realistic.


It can be hard to choose the best PC monitor for your needs, as monitors vary significantly in price, size, and performance. There are different types of monitors depending on the desired use and budget, and there's no catch-all option that's perfect for everyone. However, you can narrow down the options by knowing what your budget is and how you're going to use the monitor, like if you need something for work, gaming, or other uses.


We've bought and tested over 270 monitors, and below you'll find our picks for the best computer monitors available to buy. If you have a more specific usage in mind, check out our recommendations for the best gaming monitors, the best office monitors, and the best photo editing monitors.


The best monitor we've tested is the Gigabyte M32U. It's a versatile option that's great for both gaming and office use. While it isn't the absolute best for either usage, it at least provides a well-rounded experience no matter how you'll use it. With a 32-inch screen, there's plenty of space to multitask, and thanks to the 4k resolution, text looks extremely sharp and easy to read. It offers extra features for productivity, like a USB hub with three USB-A ports and a USB-C input that supports DisplayPort Alt Mode. This lets you display an image from a compatible laptop, and it also offers 15W of power delivery, but that isn't enough to charge your laptop while using it.


If you want a mid-range monitor or you don't particularly need any gaming features, check out the Dell U2723QE. It's a 4k monitor like the Gigabyte M32U, and while its smaller screen has less space to open multiple windows at once, it at least has higher pixel density for slightly sharper text. However, if you find that the 27-inch screen is too small, the Dell U3223QE is a similar model with a 32-inch screen, but it costs more, and colors can look undersaturated in HDR. Whichever size you get, Dell offers a bunch of productivity features, which is great if you're looking for something strictly for office use.


If you want the best PC monitor on a budget and need something simple, look into the Dell S2721QS. It has a 27-inch, 4k screen like the Dell U2723QE, but it's more of a basic monitor meant for people who want a high-resolution display without many features because it doesn't have any USB ports. That's normal for a low-cost monitor, but if you want something that at least has one USB-C port to connect a laptop, you can check out the Dell S2722QC, which costs a bit more.


If you want a simple and cheap monitor, the ASUS VG246H is a good alternative to the Dell S2721QS. As you go down in price categories, you'll have to sacrifice the size and resolution, which is the case with the ASUS. It has a smaller 24-inch screen and 1080p resolution compared to the 4k screen of the Dell, but it still offers good office performance at a low cost. Despite its low cost, it also has an sRGB mode that results in great accuracy before calibration. Lastly, it has decent text clarity, so you won't have issues reading text.


Another advantage this monitor has over other cheaper models is that the ergonomics are simply remarkable. You can adjust the screen in a variety of ways, including rotating it into portrait mode. It also has wide viewing angles that keep the image consistent from the sides, which is important if you need to share your screen with someone else. Unfortunately, it's limited in gaming features as it has a 75Hz refresh rate, so if you're a gamer and want a cheaper monitor for productivity and gaming, the Acer Nitro XF243Y Pbmiiprx is a good alternative, but it costs more.


If you're a dedicated PC gamer and want a monitor to take full advantage of your gaming setup, there are other, better options. If that's what you're interested in, the best gaming monitor we've tested is the Dell Alienware AW3423DW, and its ultrawide format delivers an immersive gaming experience. It has a 175Hz refresh rate with a near-instantaneous response time, so motion is incredibly clear. It also has native G-SYNC variable refresh rate (VRR) support, which is great if you want to take full advantage of your NVIDIA graphics card. If you have an AMD graphics card, the Dell Alienware AW3423DWF is nearly the same monitor, with native FreeSync support instead, and it costs a bit less.


While there are plenty of options in the mid-range price category that cost less than the Dell Alienware AW3423DW or the Samsung Odyssey Neo G7 S32BG75, including the Gigabyte M32U, you can also find cheaper monitors in the lower mid-range price category that are still excellent for PC gaming. If you're interested in that, consider the Gigabyte M27Q X. It has a smaller screen than the Dell, and with a 16:9 aspect ratio, it doesn't deliver the same immersive gaming experience. However, it also has a higher 240Hz refresh rate, which lets you play games at a higher frame rate. If you want an overclockable 280Hz refresh rate, the Dell Alienware AW2723DF is another excellent gaming option, but it costs more.


What makes this monitor better than other budget-friendly displays for gaming is its remarkable motion handling across its entire refresh rate range. It also has a customizable backlight strobing feature where you can adjust the flicker to your liking, which is a neat feature that even more expensive options don't have. It has low input lag for a responsive feel and native FreeSync support and G-SYNC compatibility to reduce screen tearing. If you find that its 1080p resolution doesn't deliver sharp images and you prefer something with a higher resolution, the Gigabyte M27Q is a good 1440p budget option. However, it has a lower refresh rate.


Our recommendations are based on what we think are the best computer monitors currently available. They are adapted to be valid for most people, in each price range. Rating is based on our review, factoring in price and feedback from our visitors.


If you do buy a curved monitor, understand curvature specs. An 1800R curvature has a curved radius of 1800mm and a suggested best max viewing distance of 1.8 meters -- and so on. The lower the curvature (as low as 1000R), the more curved the display is.


Competitive gamers should prioritize speed, which calls for high refresh rates (144 Hz or more), as well as the lowest response time and input lag (see our gaming monitor reviews (opens in new tab)) possible. This will likely limit you to 25 or 27 inches, possibly with lower pixel density and without extended color or HDR.


Another thing to keep in mind is that G-Sync relies on DisplayPort, while FreeSync works with both HDMI and DisplayPort. For more on which port is best for gaming, see our DisplayPort vs. HDMI (opens in new tab)analysis. And for more on the two popular Adaptive-Sync flavors, see our G-Sync (opens in new tab) and FreeSync (opens in new tab) pages in the Tom's Hardware Glossary (opens in new tab).


With a 32-inch 4K UHD IPS screen providing superior brightness, contrast, and color accuracy, the Philips 329P1H is great choice as a productivity monitor and is particularly good for workers who edit photos and the like. Its generous port selection also makes it an excellent docking station. You can connect to a laptop through a single USB-C port, which supports up to 90 watts for powering and charging the computer, and supports data and video transfer as well. It also has four USB-A downstream ports for adding a keyboard, mouse, external drive, or other peripherals. One DisplayPort connector, two HDMI ports, and an RJ-45 Gigabit Ethernet jack round out the connectivity picture. Its stand supports the full range of ergonomic features, and the back of the cabinet has holes for a VESA bracket should you want to wall-mount it instead.


The UP2720Q is geared to professional photographers, as well as photo enthusiasts who want to up their game. It should be especially appealing to users who already have CalMAN software (which isn't included), and photo buffs who don't already own a calibration tool (or ones who like the easy integration of the built-in colorimeter and software). That said, you pay a significant premium for the colorimeter, so if you don't need it, there are plenty of pro monitors with great color accuracy that won't set you back as much.


Apple's Pro Display XDR provides exceptional color accuracy and build quality at a price that's competitive compared with reference-grade pro monitors, though beyond the budget of typical users. (The stand alone costs an extra grand!) It has no buttons, and ports are limited to USB-C and Thunderbolt. Don't even bother to connect a non-Mac computer to it.


The Lenovo ThinkVision M14 doesn't have the range of controls of some other portable displays, and its 14-inch screen isn't the largest among portable monitors. But it's bright, features high color fidelity, can be tilted to a wide range of angles, and is very light and easy to transport. Its color accuracy (97% of sRGB) is much better than that of most portable panels we have reviewed. The screen cabinet rests on a hinged base on which the ports and controls reside, and you can tilt the screen away from you at any angle you desire, down to flat. Connectors include two USB-C ports, including one that supports USB Power Delivery as well as DisplayPort over USB-C. 59ce067264






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