A 2D take on the Dark Souls formula, is Blasphemous divine or sacrilegious?
Here's our pick of some of the most impressive projects currently underway in our forum.
Two tempered glass panels, three LL120 RGB fans, and iCUE software control for £110.
Twice as bright, or half the power.
Higher-res LCD display, too.
HDR, but only 420 nits.
Triple the resolution, a fifth the energy.
Expect a very high price tag.
Windows-only, for now.
240Hz flat and 144Hz curved, respectively.
Ticks a feature missing from the XL2540.
Doesn't say exactly how thin, though.
That's static contrast, too.
Smart e-ink screen for tablet use.
FreeSync support, too.
Yet more partners in the ecosystem.
Four to launch in March 2015.
High-speed AHVA in production now.
5,120x2,880 native resolution.
Loses the touch-pad altogether.
We get eyes on with Asus' new high-end 27in monitor.
Low-power sunlight-readable slates coming soon, says ex-OLPC tech company.
DisplaySearch claims that LED backlight tech will account for the vast majority of notebook sales in 2010 - with the rest of the display sector catching up by 2013.
NEC's MultiSync EA231WMi is a 23in, 1080p screen that uses a high quality IPS panel for gorgeous colours - and even better, it costs only a touch over £300. Read on for the full details.
Fancing something a little bigger than your usual 24" or even 30" monitor? This BenQ short throw projector will display a 50" image at less than a meter from the wall! With a HDMI input and an attractive price - could it be the answer to big screen gaming and movies?
Full HD monitors are becoming increasingly commonplace these days in both 22in and 24in panel sizes. We've been impressed by the 22in models we've seen so far, but we haven't looked at a 24-incher until today. Read on to find out how BenQ's E2400HD shapes up.
September 16 2019 | 14:00
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