PC Specialist pairs a Core i5-9600K with Nvidia's GTX 1660 Ti in this £1,200 gaming rig.
The first in-house ROG chassis under the microscope.
One due a lot sooner than the other.
Troubled, delayed 35” G-Sync HDR screen also shown off.
4K, 60Hz, HDR, and Adaptive Sync.
A 1440p 31.5" screen with FreeSync 2 HDR with 144Hz refresh rate.
This 165Hz 1440p screen sports G-Sync, a 1800R curve, and a wallet-busting price.
1080p 24" screen with FreeSync, 144Hz refresh rate, and plenty of adjustment for £220.
HDR, but only 420 nits.
Aims at OLED, micro-LED panels.
Yes, that is the name of the product.
Triple the resolution, a fifth the energy.
MSI recently entered the gaming monitor market, and the curved Optix MPG27CQ sports a 144Hz 1440p panel and - wait for it - RGB.
Expect a very high price tag.
Windows-only, for now.
Gaming Storage card with RAID 0 NVMe for Z370, too.
27" 1080p panel with a 144Hz refresh rate and FreeSync.
A 27", 1080p, FreeSync-enabled monitor for under £200? Surely there's a catch - we dig deeper.
One of the cheapest FreeSync monitors on the market passes through our labs.
240Hz flat and 144Hz curved, respectively.
Ticks a feature missing from the XL2540.
Iiyama serves up a 1440p monitor with 144Hz FreeSync support for less than £400.
Philips aims for the ultra high-end with a monster 4K, curved monitor that utilises a VA panel.
Promises to make things right.
Doesn't say exactly how thin, though.
That's static contrast, too.
April 9 2019 | 16:50
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