RickyTick wrote:I'm not very clear on the dot pitch thing. The dot pitch on this 226BW is 0.282 and a native resolution of 1680x1050. Is that a fairly standard dot pitch, or do they vary greatly?
Dot pitch = d x 25.4 mm/in ÷ sqrt (H² + V²)Airmantharp wrote:Dot pitch is really just the size of the pixels, which is directly determined by...
Airmantharp wrote:Thanks JAE, I was trying to summarize . Danny, that 245T is a great monitor, long as you don't play games on it (input lag, according to reviews). I wanted one until I understood what input lag was. I am surprised to hear that you cannot use the U2410, as I said above I wish I could afford one.
danny e. wrote:Crysis & COD4.
JustAnEngineer wrote:You could purchase a single UltraSharp 2209WA for $212 + tax + free shipping following the links that I posted. The 2209WA has the same 22" dimension, 1680x1050 resolution and 0.282mm dot pitch as your existing monitor. The UltraSharp 2209WA uses a superior IPS LCD panel rather than the nasty TN LCD panel found in the Samsung 226BW.
SNM wrote:Or, if you really just want a secondary monitor you can get a 19" monitor that's got close to the same dot pitch for ~$120.
That's a fairly average pitch and you'll see something close to that on a lot of monitors (your typical 24" 1080 16:9 screen will be .277). But there are outliers -- the Hanns·G 28" (actually 27.5") is .309 while the Dell SP2309W packs 2048 x 1152 into 23" for a pitch of .249RickyTick wrote:I'm not very clear on the dot pitch thing. The dot pitch on this 226BW is 0.282 and a native resolution of 1680x1050. Is that a fairly standard dot pitch, or do they vary greatly?
UberGerbil wrote:But there are outliers -- the Hanns·G 28" (actually 27.5") is .309
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