ASUS has another Ultra Wide monitor on their hands. The last one we talked about was the Designo Series MX299Q which is a 29-inch display. The PB298Q which we are talking about today is also a 29-inch display that features an Ultra Wide 21:9 aspect ratio with a resolution of 2560 x 1080.
Dell has shown off a new Ultra HD monitor called The Dell UltraSharp 32. It was revealed at the SIGGRAPH event this week in Anaheim, California. Basically SIGGRAPH is a conference and exhibition all related to computer graphics and interactive techniques, so launching this type of monitor would be of great interest to many content design professionals attending it.
According to DigiTimes, analysts claim that 4K TV’s will not be efficient and useful for at least another year. The 4K TV’s give a resolution of 3840 X 2160 , which gives unmatched picture clarity along with quality , but it’s almost useless since there is no content to cater 4K technology up till now. Moreover consumers and industries won’t adopt this technology till at least a year for sure.
Let us take you out of fool’s paradise here if you had a doubt in mind that 4K HDTV would be commonly seen around in the matter of months. Well let us surprise you here, following the footsteps of Samsung and SONY, LG has introduced a range of 4K HDTV of its own. LG Electronics’ latest ultra HD TV series (model: LA9700) which come in variants of 65 and 55 inch screen sizes have been put down for sale for the first time in US this week. LG claims that these are the first Ultra HD sets in these sizes with full “backlit LED screens”.
A couple of days ago ASUS announced the 31.5-inch PQ31 4K Ultra HD gaming monitor, but it looks like they have an even bigger Ultra HD Display. At Computex they took the 39-inch 4K Ultra HD display out for just a little bit and some photos were taken, this thing is huge!
The next generation of so-called “4K” high-definition display technology for the home – giant-screen TVs with more than eight million pixels of resolution, four times the resolution of today’s high-definition televisions – will be called “Ultra High-Definition” or “Ultra HD,” connoting its superiority over conventional HDTV, according to the Consumer Electronics Association (CEA).
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