Printed from http://www.electronista.com

Philips debuts new gaming, 4K monitors at CES

updated 11:06 am EST, Mon January 6, 2014

27-inch Gaming Monitor sports NVIDIA G-SYNC technology

Philips has introduced two new monitors at CES, beginning with the 27" Gaming Monitor with G-SYNC. G-SYNC is an NVIDIA technology that matches a monitor's refresh rate to the connected computer's video card, improving vertical sync while minimizing any stuttering or input lag. The Gaming Monitor is capable of refresh rates up to 144Hz with a 5ms response time, and also offers a 1,000:1 contrast ratio, adjustable height, and wall-mounting support.

The second monitor is the 28-inch UltraClear Display, a 4K-capable TN panel-based monitor with a color depth of 1.07 billion colors. The unit moreover has a multitude of connection options, including DisplayPort, VGA, DVI-D dual-link, and MHL-HDMI inputs, as well as two USB 3.0 and two USB 2.0 ports, plus one fast-charging USB slot. Audio can be pumped out of two 3W internal speakers.

Another feature of the UCD is MultiView, which lets two devices share the same monitor for multitasking purposes. An adjustable base lets people lower the monitor to as low as desk level, and swivel, tilt, and rotate as necessary.

The UCD is due to ship sometime this spring for $1,200. The 27" Gaming Monitor with G-SYNC is due to arrive in the same timeframe for $649.

27" Gaming Monitor with G-SYNC
27" Gaming Monitor with G-SYNC



By Electronista Staff
toggle

Comments

Login Here

Not a member of the MacNN forums? Register now for free.

toggle

Network Headlines

toggle

Most Popular

Sponsor

Recent Reviews

Dell AD211 Bluetooth speaker

For all of the high-priced, over-engineered Bluetooth speakers in the electronics market, there is still room for mass-market solution ...

VisionTek 128GB USB Pocket SSD

USB flash drives dealt the death blow to both the floppy and Zip drives. While still faster than either of the old removable media, sp ...

Kodak PixPro SL10 Smart Lens Camera

Smartphone imagery still widely varies. Large Megapixel counts don't make for a good image, and the optics in some devices are lacking ...

Sponsor

toggle

Most Commented

 
toggle

Popular News