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.
An excellent inexpensive monitor for everyday use, the UltraSharp 24 (U2417H) doesn't offer a lot of bells and whistles but it delivers everything you need in a general-purpose display.
The company also adds some useful features for streamlining a color-critical workflow.
While performance is excellent, the Apple LED Cinema Display's one connection option paints it into a small corner that is welcoming only to newer MacBook owners.
G-Sync and a big, curvy displays spells big bucks.
Vive is the best virtual-reality experience you can have right now, thanks to its motion controls and room-scale tracking. It's the closest thing to having a holodeck in your home.
As a desktop display and USB extender, the 27-inch Apple LED Cinema Display works wonderfully; however, for $1,000, there are better monitors that offer more options, including PC and Mac compatibility.
The 24-inch U2413 monitor, a smaller version of the 27-inch U2713, is bound to impress those looking for both performance and features.
The 29-inch monitor features a panoramic 21:9 aspect ratio for $699.
The advance model monitor is designed for color-critical work with a 2,560x1,600-pixel resolution and 16:10 aspect ratio.
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.
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 DreamColor Z32x is aimed at artists and creative types who demand accurate colors.
The 43-inch Dell P4317Q can let you use four different computers (or game consoles, or cable boxes) at the same time.