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A second (or third) monitor can make working from home much more productive. You don't have to pay much to get a decent one from Dell, LG, BenQ or others ASAP.
When buying a budget monitor, you should absolutely check out the listing of what's in the box. Make sure that it's not missing items that would drive the price above that threshold, like a stand or appropriate cables. The stand might not be an issue if you're planning to use the to put it on a wall or arm. But in that case, you should ensure the mount screws on the back of the monitor match yours: The bulk of these have 100 by 100 mm mounts, though in some cases, they don't support a VESA mount at all.
Got a Mac? If it's an old HDMI port, or an or Mac Mini, you won't have a problem. More modern MacBooks with USB-C/Thunderbolt 3 connections will require an adapter or cable with conversion built-in. You may also need to fiddle with the resolution and scaling settings in , since it natively prefers a 16:10 aspect ratio, not the 16:9 aspect ratio that's much more popular on Windows.and has an
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Unless you're a hardcore gamer or creative professional, many of the most technical specs -- color gamut and latency, for example -- won't really matter to you. You should always take them with a grain of salt, anyway.
For the money, you can generally expect to get:
Bắn cá koiUpping your budget to between $200 and $300 will bring more 32-inch options and 2,560x1,440 resolution. And, of course, the more you're willing to spend, the more you're likely to find something in stock and ready to ship.
The LG is a solid, attractive general-purpose choice with some gaming perks. Though I'd hardly call it a gaming monitor, it has features for a good gaming experience, such as the ability to overdrive the response time, a 1ms motion-blur reduction mode and an optional center crosshair. It's slightly brighter than most, and there's a Photo mode that seems to improve the color accuracy. It's got a VGA connector in addition to the two HDMIs (though that's not uncommon in this price range) if you've got a really old device to connect.
Bắn cá koiThis one goes in and out of stock rapidly -- Amazon lists it as coming back into stock Sept. 23, but I've left the link so you can check back yourself -- so if you need it, want it (for gaming or work) and you see it, don't wait to buy.
Bắn cá koiThis LED monitor is a good option if you're fed up with eye strain and squinting at your work on a small laptop screen. The display's thin bezels and built-in power supply make it streamlined and tidy, and you're pretty much looking at all screen. The base does allow it to tilt -- there's no height adjustment -- and has a hole for cable management so you can pass its power cord and a VGA or HDMI cable through to the inputs in back (power and HDMI cables are included).
Along with the screen size and design, you're getting a 75Hz refresh rate, 4ms response time and FreeSyncBắn cá koi support, which makes this a bit better for gaming and fast-moving video than your average office monitor. On the other hand, unexciting color performance and seemingly lower-than-spec brightness undercut it solely for that use. It's fine for mixed use even if it doesn't excel in any area. Also, that's about the end of the road for features, so if you want things like built-in speakers or a webcam or VESA mounting holes you'll have to look elsewhere.
Bắn cá koiIf you want a cheap, attractive FHD monitor with built-in speakers that don't suck, this should be on your short list. They're hardly audiophile quality, but they're decent enough for watching movies, streaming music while you work or listening to podcasts, and they can get loud enough (without distortion) to hear from a fair distance away. And possibly loud enough to annoy your upstairs neighbors (who are annoying you by galloping around 24/7). It's got three HDMI 2.0 inputs with HDCP 2.2 -- most cheap monitors have two at most -- though most people really don't need that many. Other perks include 75Hz refresh with AMD FreeSync technology, audio profiles, the ability to change gamma and a mode that maps colors to compensate for color blindness. It's not an HDR monitor, but it can fake it as well as possible given its technological constraints.
Despite all the setting options, the screen isn't that bright and the onscreen display can be frustratingly wonky -- el grid on white areas. Plus, you can only tilt, not raise or lower the screen.
Bắn cá koiThis one whips in and out of stock, so if you see it and want it, get it. You can also see if it's available again at .
If you need a color-accurate monitor on the cheap-ish, the 1,920x1,200 PA248QV is a great way to go. I tested the 27-inch model (this one's 24 inches), and its sRGB accuracy is excellent. Plus, it's quite well-rounded for the money, with a 75Hz refresh rate if you need it for games that don't have fast action -- simulations, turn-based RPGs and so on -- a USB hub, a full set of inputs and speakers. And the stand raises and lowers, swivels and supports 90 degree rotation into portrait mode, all of which are unusual for its price class. The speakers don't get very loud and the connections can loosen when you move it, but otherwise I really like this one.
Bắn cá koiIf you can afford it, the 27-inch model, PA278QV, is $100 more and ups the resolution to 2,560x1,440. (.)
Bắn cá koiMy dining-room table has doubled as my desk many times. But because it's still where we eat, it can't be a permanent desk with an external monitor. Enter this little Auzai portable USB-C display that quickly increases my screen space but just as easily folds down for storage or travel to a far-away land (aka my living room).
Although it's only a 15.6-inch display, it's nice for things like having email or Slack open and visible, playing a video off to the side while you're working or just more room for viewing documents or other files side by side. It's also a great companion to a two-in-one laptop such as the 15.6-inch Samsung Galaxy Book Flex in the picture above (left). Put the Flex in display mode and connect a keyboard and mouse and you've got a dual-screen extended-desktop setup.
Bắn cá koiThe display can connect via USB-C or HDMI; a mini-HDMI-to-HDMI cable is included as well as a USB-C-to-USB-C cable. There are built-in stereo speakers as well as a 3.5mm audio output if you want to connect headphones to the screen -- features that make more sense if you're connecting it to a game console or other HDMI device.
Like others on this list, color performance is just OK and brightness is fine for indoor use. But if you need something portable or you simply don't have room for a regular external display, this Auzai display is worth the investment.
A particularly good choice if you want two for a side-by-side extended desktop for less than $400. The 24-inch 2,560x1,440-pixel resolution display has 99% sRGB color coverage and 300-nit brightness, as well as a 75Hz refresh rate. Slim bezels on the top and sides and a VESA mount on back means you can sit a pair next to each other with a reasonably narrow gap between them. The power supply is built in and there are HDMI 1.4 and DisplayPort 1.2 inputs on back, along with a loop for cable management. It only has tilt adjustment -- no height or swivel -- but again you could mount it for better positioning. On the included stand the display is wobbly, so if you don't have a steady desk or you're a hard typist, expect some shake while you work.