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GIGABYTE G34WQC 34" 144Hz Curved Gaming Monitor, 3440 x 1440 VA 1500R Display, 1ms(MPRT), 87% DCI-P3, VESA Display HDR400, FreeSync Premium, 2x DisplayPort 1.4 $427.49

$427.49
+29 Deal Score
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promo code BTEEUEW36
  • FunkyIT Editors Choice Award
  • Golden Hardware award
  • 34" 3440 x 1440 VA Display
  • 144Hz Refresh Rate, 1ms (MPRT) Response Time
  • Immersive Ultrawide Aspect Ratio 21:9
  • Native 1500R Curvature
  • Smooth Gameplay with AMD FreeSync Premium
  • Studio Grade VESA Display HDR400 and 90% DCI-P3 (120% sRGB) Color Gamut
  • Ergonomic Design with Tilt and Height Adjustments
  • Low Blue Light & Flicker-Free
  • VESA Wall Mount Compatible 100x100mm
  • 2x 2W Speakers
  • 2x DisplayPort 1.4, 2x HDMI 2.0
https://www.newegg.com/p/N82E1682...klink=true
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Joined Nov 2013
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#2
I cant stop wonder, why consumer televisions reached 1000+ nits of HDR brightness like 6 years ago and monitors still lag so much behind them that 48 OLED 4K display blows away any monitor in screen size, picture quality, contrast, response time AND most prosumer models in price.
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#3
Quote from AleksandrK2625 :
I cant stop wonder, why consumer televisions reached 1000+ nits of HDR brightness like 6 years ago and monitors still lag so much behind them that 48 OLED 4K display blows away any monitor in screen size, picture quality, contrast, response time AND most prosumer models in price.
Easy to answer, quantity. It's all about what sells the most.
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Joined Aug 2009
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#4
Quote from AleksandrK2625 :
I cant stop wonder, why consumer televisions reached 1000+ nits of HDR brightness like 6 years ago and monitors still lag so much behind them that 48 OLED 4K display blows away any monitor in screen size, picture quality, contrast, response time AND most prosumer models in price.
I guess it would be nice for when watching movies to flip the higher brightness with a setting, but lets be honest. Who the heck uses a computer for productivity or long periods of time with high brightness? You're going to kill your brain/eyes. Probably develop some sort of insomnia. I use as much technology that I can to lower down brightness, blue light, etc from my monitor. I never ever get eye fatigue. Can you imagine someone looking at a 1000+ nit screen for hours? OMG
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#5
Quote from PocketsThick :
I guess it would be nice for when watching movies to flip the higher brightness with a setting, but lets be honest. Who the heck uses a computer for productivity or long periods of time with high brightness? You're going to kill your brain/eyes. Probably develop some sort of insomnia. I use as much technology that I can to lower down brightness, blue light, etc from my monitor. I never ever get eye fatigue. Can you imagine someone looking at a 1000+ nit screen for hours? OMG
Peak 1000+ nits brightness doesn't mean it is running whole screen or all the time, only for bright highlights in HDR content. And, 1000 nits is just a number and wont kill or damage your eyes per se, when the room is properly lit around the monitor. Daylight outdoor displays offer up to 5000+ nit only to be readable in direct sunlight. Even 10000 nit screen wont look brighter outdoors during daylight as 1000 nit screen indoor in the dark. Evolutionarily, human eyes are well adapted to changes is surrounding luminance, contrary to sitting still and staring at fixed object
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04-06-2021 at 03:18 AM
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#7
Didn't this have an original msrp of 400?
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#8
Buy this and video card for only $2000. lol.
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Joined Jul 2015
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#9
Quote from munkle :
Easy to answer, quantity. It's all about what sells the most.
I've always wondered if the technical requirements of high-end monitors (refresh rate, latency, etc) prohibits the consumer features of TVs such as color profiles from being implemented as well?
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#10
Quote from AleksandrK2625 :
Peak 1000+ nits brightness doesn't mean it is running whole screen or all the time, only for bright highlights in HDR content. And, 1000 nits is just a number and wont kill or damage your eyes per se, when the room is properly lit around the monitor. Daylight outdoor displays offer up to 5000+ nit only to be readable in direct sunlight. Even 10000 nit screen wont look brighter outdoors during daylight as 1000 nit screen indoor in the dark. Evolutionarily, human eyes are well adapted to changes is surrounding luminance, contrary to sitting still and staring at fixed object
needless to say we even go as far as gaming in "the dark"/ambient/little light as possible to reduce light into our eyes. I dont know anyone that keeps their monitors at 100% brightness unless its poorly bright monitor anyway.
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#11
Quote from WhipperSnapper :
Looking at the "sale" price for a 34" curved 1440 x 3440 144 Hz, that 1080 x 2560 34" 75 Hz AOC w/ 3 year mfg warranty + free gift and the possibility of a walk-in-return to Office Depot for $200 doesn't look so bad now. I wonder if it will ever dip down to $180.
Sold out
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#12
Quote from musashin :
Didn't this have an original msrp of 400?
Yeah it did. It also went down to ~$330 at Best Buy for a few days, then shot up to $450 in Frebruary. It's ~$444 at Best Buy right now.
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#13
Quote from inspyral :
Yeah it did. It also went down to ~$330 at Best Buy for a few days, then shot up to $450 in Frebruary. It's ~$444 at Best Buy right now.
Wow, for $330 it's a steal. I have one and love it. I'm okay with NewEgg for some stuff but if you have dead pixels return/exchange will be a hassle. You are better off going with BestBuy if you have one nearby.
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#14
Considering a switch from a 4k 27" to a 1440p curved ultrawide (34 or 38") for work. Never had a VA panel: is it significantly inferior to IPS?
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#15
Quote from aag :
Considering a switch from a 4k 27" to a 1440p curved ultrawide (34 or 38") for work. Never had a VA panel: is it significantly inferior to IPS?
It has better blacks, but honestly IPS just seems "better" in most cases. IPS has the best viewing angles which I think is the case with multi monitor setups. If you only use one and are looking at it dead centered and it's curved, probably won't notice it.
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