LG UltraGear 34-inch WQHD curved monitor only $529 at Walmart

LG Monitor
(Image credit: LG)

Today at Walmart, you can find the LG 34GN850-B UltraGear 34-inch WQHD curved gaming monitor for its lowest price. It’s been going for around $749 lately, but right now, it’s discounted to just $529.

As of writing, no expiration date has been specified for the offer, so it’s unclear how long the discount will be available. This is an excellent deal on a 2K curved display, but if you’re looking for something a little different spec-wise, you should peruse our list of best gaming monitors for 2024.

LG 34-inch UltraGear WQHD Curved Monitor: now $529 at Walmart

LG 34-inch UltraGear WQHD Curved Monitor: now $529 at Walmart (was $749)
The LG 34GN850-B UltraGear 34-inch monitor is currently discounted to the lowest price we’ve ever seen for the display. It uses a curved nano IPS panel with a WQHD resolution of 3440 x 1440px. It can reach a refresh rate as high as 160Hz.

The LG 34GN850-B UltraGear monitor features a 34-inch curved nano IPS panel with a WQHD resolution of up to 3440 x 1440px. It has a short response time of just 1 ms and can reach a maximum refresh rate of 160Hz.

This gaming monitor covers 98% of the DCI-P3 color gamut and is illuminated by a maximum possible brightness of 400 Nits. There is one DisplayPort input and two HDMI ports for video input. Two USB ports are available for external peripherals, and a 3.5mm jack is included for audio support.

Visit the LG 34GN850-B UltraGear gaming monitor product page at Walmart for more details and purchase options.

Ash Hill
Freelance News and Features Writer

Ash Hill is a Freelance News and Features Writer at Tom's Hardware US. She manages the Pi projects of the month and much of our daily Raspberry Pi reporting.

  • Tom Sunday
    Ogling monitors at Microcenter in Tustin, a salesman with a name plate Hank told me: “Higher pixel monitor densities require more graphics performance. Many of our customers are simply forgetting about this! All of the new UHD OLED monitors also come with a catch: Anyone who has been stuck with Full HD or Wide QHD and is now thinking about moving into higher-resolutions must pay attention to the additional need for increased image sharpness if the FPS is to remain high. That the relative pixel increases quickly reach the three-digit range - even when upgrading from Wide QHD to Ultra HD, the computational demands on the GPU double – so that basic GeForce, Arc or Radeon’s will work up a considerable sweat.”

    From what I further understood it seems that from now on OLED-Displays will clearly dominate the landscape or be a new sweet-spot. Because OLED, regardless of whether it comes from Samsung or LG offers clear advantages for gamers. Hank was unable to discuss and comment on the new HDR image technologies. He did say however: “That manufacturers even at the latest Vegas CES were cautious and generally quiet on the subject, but that it can be assumed that many new products will at least be capable of HDR10. My final takeaway: ”Buying a new display by itself is not enough anymore , and deeper pockets for additional and beefier associated hardware may need to be on the menu!
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