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Dell's Height-Adjustable, U2419HX Monitor Now $99, Reduced From $199

Dell U2419HX Monitor
(Image credit: Office Depot)

Many of us are old enough to remember a time when it cost more than $500 to get a 15-inch monitor with 1024 x 768 resolution. But today, it's not difficult to find a sub-$100 screen that runs at full HD (1920 x 1080). However, most of these budget monitors aren't particularly high-quality. 

Dell's Ultrasharp series of business-friendly monitors have a great reputation for superior build quality and solid image output. Today, as part of the holiday tech deal season, Office Depot has the 23.8-inch, Dell Ultrasharp U2419HX for just $99, reduced from the $199 it costs elsewhere.

Dell U2419HX Monitor: was $199 now $99 @Office Depot
This 23.8-inch, 1920 x 1080 monitor isn't your normal sub-$100 display. It has Dell's great Ultrasharp-series build quality, super-slim bezels, an adjustable stand and four USB ports for connecting to peripherals. View Deal

The screen features a full HD, 1920 x 1080 resolution IPS panel that operates at 60 Hz. It serves as a USB hub, with Type-A ports for connecting to your peripherals and it has audio out.  It's rated for up to 250 nits of brightness. 

Perhaps the best feature of the Dell Ultrasharp U2419HX is height-adjustable stand. At this price point, you usually don't get much in the way of adjustability.  The monitor also supports both HDMI and DisplayPort inputs.

The screen has super-slim bezels that make it great for multi-monitor setups where you want the least amount of border between displays. It's also VESA-mountable so you can take it off its stand about put it onto a third-party monitor arm, making for an even better two or three or even six-monitor experience. 

Office Depot lets you buy up to three units at this sale price. So, if you were thinking of building a multi-monitor productivity setup, the Dell U2419HX could be your best option.

  • alextheblue
    Many of us are old enough to remember a time when it cost more than $500 to get a 15-inch monitor with 1024 x 768 resolution.
    Yeah but I only knew one guy stupid enough to buy an LCD even remotely around that era. Really terrible ghosty piece of junk, and expensive - plus he developed dead pixels. Everyone else dragged bulky CRTs around because other than obvious size and weight issues, they were superior and affordable.

    Fortunately, for most tasks even cheap panels today are quite decent. So we don't have the same degree of tradeoffs with an affordable display.
    Reply