Big, bright and reasonably accurate, the 34-inch curved Samsung CF791 is a bit expensive for a FreeSync monitor but offers a generous feature set and solid performance for the money if you're a Radeon gamer.
It's not the most feature-packed monitor you can get for the money, but the Dell UltraSharp 27 (U2717D) is a fine general-purpose display.
Despite some technical flaws, the U2913WM is a good monitor with an excellent price. At AU$599, it's enough that people will be asking if they want a 27-inch with the extra 360 vertical pixels, or if 21:9 is in their future.
The 2209WA is a monitor with very few flaws. While we'd love to see 1:1 scaling, and the inset screen may cause some users grief, we wouldn't mind two of these sitting on our desk. This is the best 22-inch monitor we've seen.
Considering its price, no one has an excuse any more to buy a second-rate TN panel. While it hasn't been given the same attention to detail in colour accuracy as the 2209WA or the U2711, the U2311H makes for a compelling buy if you want affordable 1080p.
For AU$599, it's hard to be too unkind to the S273HL. Still, for a little more you could get the far superior U2711 — it all depends on your wallet.
While hardcore PC gamers might want to stay clear, and colour professionals may have to wrestle a little with calibration to get the most out of it, the 2709W is likely to please your average user to no end who wants a big screen with a decent resolution.
The VS239H is a standard monitor that "does the job", albeit with a cheaper IPS screen rather than the inferior TN. If you have basic needs, this may see you through — just be aware of the limited defective pixel policy.
Given its gaming credentials, it's no surprise the Samsung SyncMaster 226BW is best for games, but it's expensive and feature-poor.
As long as you don't pay retail, the Dell S2417DG is a decent addition to a budget Nvidia gaming setup.
The G225HQ is nothing special, but it'll likely appeal to twitch gamers with next to zero input lag, its aggressive styling and affordable price. It's just a shame it's a gloss screen.
HP's L1908w delivers a cheap but acceptable experience for users on a tight budget who don't want to risk a "no-name" brand display.
HP's budget line 20-inch monitor doesn't deliver any surprises, either nasty or nice. You just get what you pay for.
Acer's AL1951 offers a decent option for gaming junkies and those wanting a large LCD display in a small frame.
We suspect the market for DisplayLink devices is reasonably niche due to its limitations; however, for those doing simple work, it's a cheap way to get multiple monitors running.
At AU$699, the PA246 offers great value. We're concerned, though, by the colour shift in the inversion pixel walk test under some colour profiles, and proper calibration will take a long time thanks to a lack of hardware automation.
The ST2220T is certainly passable as a touchscreen monitor, with the IPS screen going a long way to increasing its appeal. Some poor design choices hold it back from greatness, though, and unless you have a burning desire for a touchscreen, you should be investing your money in a normal monitor.
As long as you have no advanced demands, the Pavilion 27xi will meet your basic needs with aplomb.