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Quick Tips to Buying Desktops and Monitors:

Determine your monitor’s main purpose: gaming, professional, or general use.

Generally, gamers should prioritize fast refresh rates and low response times, professionals should prioritize color accuracy, while general use users have less specific needs but will often opt for a monitor with a high-contrast VA panel.

The higher the resolution, the better the picture.       

 A monitor’s resolution tells you how many pixels a monitor has in length x width format. 1920 x 1080 — also known as 1080p / Full HD (FHD) / HD — is the minimum you need. But you’ll get sharper images on a QHD or, even better, a 4K one.

But size matters too.

 Pixel density has a big impact on monitor quality, and our sweet spot is 109 pixels per inch (ppi). A larger monitor will have low pixel density if it’s a lower resolution. For viewing from typical desktop distances, 32 inches is plenty ‘big.’

Refresh rates: bigger is better.

This tells you the number of times your monitor updates with new information per second and is measured in hertz (Hz). Bigger numbers equal better, smoother and less choppy images. If you’re a gamer, refresh rate is especially important, and you’ll want a monitor with at least 75Hz (most monitors designed for gaming offer at least 144Hz), combined with the lowest response time you can find. If you’re not gaming, a 60Hz refresh rate should do.

Response times: shorter is better. But it’s not a big priority unless you’re gaming.

Response time tells you how long a monitor takes to change individual pixels from black to white or, if its GTG response time, from one shade of gray to another. Longer response times can mean motion blur when gaming or watching fast-paced videos. For gaming monitors, the highest response time you’ll likely see is 5ms, while the fastest gaming monitors can have a 0.5ms response time.

Panel technologies: for image quality

TN monitors are the fastest but cheapest due to poorer image quality when viewing it from the sides. IPS monitors have slightly faster response times and show color better than VA panels, but VA monitors have the best contrast out of all three panel types. For more on the difference between panel types, see the dedicated section below.

Should I get a curved monitor?

 This depends on preference. Curved monitors are supposed to make your experience more immersive with a large field of view, said to be less eye-straining. However, they can be prone to glare when viewing from certain angles (light sources are coming from various angles instead of one). Note that effective curved monitors are usually ultra-wide and at least 30 inches, which both point to higher costs.

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