Samsung offers something truly interesting in its 49-inch CHG90 monitor. Debating a multi-screen setup? This bad boy can replace two 27-inch 16:9 monitors.
Today, we’re looking at our first HDR-capable gaming monitor, BenQ’s EX3501R. It’s a 35” VA panel with an 1800R curve, 3440x1440 resolution, FreeSync to 100Hz, and HDR10 support.
The Samsung UR59C 32-inch curved 4K monitor has stunning image quality, and when driven by a fast graphics card it delivers solid gameplay.
If you’re looking to upgrade away from the realms of 1080p this might just be the perfect deal for you.
Nvidia reportedly confirmed that it's developing firmware that'll allow G-Sync to work with PCs running AMD GPUs.
MSI Optix MAG271CQR is a 144 Hz curved gaming monitor with QHD resolution, high-contrast VA, FreeSync and G-Sync compatibility, plus stylish RGB lighting.
The Raptor 27 is a stunning first effort gaming monitor for Razer, combining high style and excellent performance in a solidly built package that’ll be the envy of fellow gamers.
The MSI Optix G27C4 curved gaming monitor delivers richly saturated color to SDR content. If you don’t want to spend extra for HDR, it’s a great choice.
A speedy gaming monitor doesn’t have to cost a lot. Pixio’s PXC273 offers FreeSync, plus a 144Hz refresh rate and extended color in a 27-inch curved VA panel for just $200.
The Philips 439P9H is a huge 43-inch 32:10 monitor with a panel that boasts a 3840 by 1200 resolution.
Alienware AW5520QF is the first OLED gaming monitor, and it produces beautiful image quality. It’s clearly better than gaming on a TV, but it’s missing features expected with such a high price tag.
The Aorus CV27Q curved monitor boasts the pixel density of QHD, along with HDR, adaptive sync and high-refresh for a great gaming experience at under $450.
For less than $300, the Aorus CV27F delivers everything a performance-oriented gamer could want, including HDR with both FreeSync and G-Sync PCs.