Why stare at a tiny screen when you can get a drone's-eye view?
The company updates its meat-and-potatoes business monitor with a more sensible layout.
Monitors to hook up to your MacBook are becoming more common, but daisy-chain support is just trickling out now.
For gamers who need G-Sync and want a lot of screen real estate, the LG 34UC89G is a solid choice.
Unlike many of the 34-inch curved panels on the market, at least one of these monitors use IPS.
For a multitalented monitor in tight spaces, the AOC C4008VU8 4K UHD, 40-inch display might be the right fit. But overall, it's not knockout for the money.
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.
If you just need it for high-frame-rate gaming, the Acer Predator XB272 is a great option. But otherwise it's a bit lackluster for the money as a general-purpose monitor.
It does have a few perks that similar monitors don't.
The flagship of its new curved QLED game displays can replace two side-by-side 27-inchers, and the three models are the first to support AMD FreeSync 2.
Acer adds a sibling to its 35-inch curved G-sync monitor line, with UWQHD resolution and a slightly tigher curve.
The giant touchscreen whiteboard is also a free mobile and tablet app.
As long as you don't pay retail, the Dell S2417DG is a decent addition to a budget Nvidia gaming setup.
The company's Predator X27 display has a lot in common with the one it announced at CES.
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.
The HP DreamColor 24x G2 steps into 2017.
HP's dreamiest pro monitor to date not only offers wide-gamut Cinema 4K, it does some workflow tricks, too.
The wide-gamut, high-resolution version of Dell's popular monitor isn't the first to be announced, but it sounds pretty good if you care about color quality.