8

VIVO Triple LCD Monitor Desk Mount seems reasonable. Pros: VESA Mount (75 X 75 & 100 X 100 mounting holes) Tilt: -15 to +15 Degree - Swivel: 360 Degree - Rotate: 360 Degree Heavy Duty & High Grade Steel and Aluminum Fits Three Screens up to 24 Integrated cable management system Monitor can be installed either in portrait or landscape shape Fully ...


6

I ended up using the Aten CM0264, which is a matrix KVM switch targeted at the small-office-home-office market; advanced, but not too pricey. While the software is rather flaky (don't bother trying to do a firmware upgrade; it doesn't work), luckily the firmware it came installed with works fine and the physical build quality is excellent. It had 4 device ...


6

Unfortunately there are precious few GPUs that can actually do anything past 2 monitors without needing to use DisplayPort or Active Adapters/Splitters of some exotic description or other, and the cards that do this are somewhat rare and often expensive when you can find them. One card that I have routinely found to be relatively cheap (and still able to ...


5

I have been using the dual version of the Allcam monitor bracket for a few years now, and I love it - no problems with 2 x 24" flat screens. The height is a little tricky to adjust but the mobility is good horizontally and tilt is available without an issue. It supports 3 screens and beyond (it is modular). It is a desk mounted bracket and it supports ...


5

First of all, it would not be easy to find a monitor with a similar DPI as MacBook between 21" and 23". You must choose between screen size and pixel density. However, it is not very convenient to have a very high resolution on a relatively small display. Take it into consideration. If you change your mind and want non-Apple product as an alternative to ...


5

I personally use the Plugable UD-3900 USB 3.0 Universal Docking Station, I find it convenient if you have many devices to connect to your laptop. Regarding the graphics: HDMI port supports resolutions up to 2560x1440* and DVI/VGA port supports display resolutions up to 2048x1152 / 1920x1200; wired Ethernet port supports 10/100/1000Mbps speeds Full support ...


4

Anything with DisplayPort 1.2 or better, eg Intel NUC NUC6i5SYH or NUC6i3SYK. DisplayPort daisy-chaining allows for up to 5 monitors connected to a single DP socket.


4

Note/Update: thanks to comments I now realize that I missed the 16:9 requirement - the below basically applies to a 16:10 monitor. If that is not an issue for you (I have used both and do not really notice a difference), then read on.... When time came to replace my venerable Iiyama E511S in 2013 (after ~9 years of service) I did a lot of research - I ...


4

I personally have the BenQ GL2440 since december 2010 and a GL2450 since august 2014. They are really good monitors, with a good price-performance ratio. I really like them, because they are not too expensive and show the collors pretty good. Now BenQ has a newer version, the GL2460 which costs only 160€ currently on amazon Germany. Thus I would recomend ...


4

Per monitor, as that's the maximum a single Displayport 1.4 port can provide. For example, this video show a Titan X (Maxwell) pushing 3x4K displays with the card listing a Maximum Digital Resolution of 5120x3200.


3

One of the few places where you can't go wrong with dell is their monitors. I don't own this specific model, but I can attest to them having excellent build quality The Dell 2417H is probably what you should be looking at, no pun intended. Dell lists them at GBP 245 on their website (with a discount), but you probably can comparison shop. These are really ...


3

I recommend the IPS ASUS VX239H, €179 at Amazon.de. It has an IPS panel, which has better colour accuracy and viewing angles. It's quite slim, and consumes less than 22 W, according to ASUS. The brightness is 250 nits, not stellar, but it should be sufficient indoors. It does have internal speakers though. The 5 ms response time is good for IPS monitors, and ...


3

Which monitors that fit these parameters can you recommend? Unfortunately I cannot answer this to your satisfaction, as I was going to recommend the Asus PA248Q which is a 24" 16:10 monitor. Personally, I like the additional vertical real estate but you have your own preference. Still, you might look for a 16:9 variant from Asus since this model has a lot ...


3

Belford's answer is probably the way to go. But, if you search around, you may be able to find a used IBM T220 or T221 or one of the rebrands. These monitors were sold between 2001 and 2005, with a native resolution of 3840×2400 pixels (WQUXGA) on a screen with a diagonal of 22.2 inches Their pixel density works out to 204 ppi. Due to their age, they ...


2

It so happens that there is a software only way to do this. I was watching LinusTechTips and they were advertising this software on their end of video sponsor. The software is called Synergy. It actually works by creating some sort of local network and communicating over your own computers, making the experience very, very fast. The benefits of this over ...


2

It is true, DP is a little better (e.g., it supports a higher refresh rate); however, regardless of which one you end up going with, the differences between DisplayPort and HDMI are not very major. Unless you have some technical reasons why one would be preferred over another (e.g. you're running several of these screens, which would overload the CPU, and ...


2

Since your main concerns are "not a downgrade from a GMA950" and "dual VGA support", I recommend a VisionTek Radeon 7000, $36 from Newegg. It's an absolutely ancient card (released 15 years ago), but the Tom's Hardware hierarchy puts it on the same performance tier as the nearly-as-ancient GMA950. It's got one VGA output and one DVI output with a DVI-to-...


1

is there a hardware setup that is affordable The kind of device you are looking for is called a Video Wall Controller and they are typically a commercial-use device for store signage, billboards, restaurant menus, etc. Many of them are actually standalone devices that render their own output from a video file or website, and do not always support direct ...


1

A display and a PC is just a part—and not the most important nor expensive—of the whole setup.¹ In order to minimize costs, you should consider the following aspects first: How should the devices—whatever they would be—would be powered? Since the setup is in a school, there are strict rules related to the safety of electrical installations. There probably ...


1

TL;DR: The LG 24UD58-B First, let's figure out what resolution we need to have. Since pretty everything on the market right now falls into either 1080p/1440p/2160p, we can ignore pretty much all other resolutions (at least for considering what we'll need in terms of resolution.) Your 14" 1080p laptop gets you of 157.35 PPI. Targeting a standard 23.8" 16:9 ...


1

There are motherboards that have three digital video outs. For example, the Asus Z97-A has one DisplayPort, HDMI, DVI, and VGA connector, and supports three displays simultaneously. Alternatively, you could get a graphics card that has three digital outs. Something as cheap as an HD 5750 should fulfill the requirement without requiring any extra power from ...


1

Probably none. You're most likely using MST - in a very unusual fashion, similar to how 5k monitors, and the old IBM T220 did. Your graphics card likely is aware that its "one monitor with very high refresh rates, and I need to render it as seperate tiles", and I somehow suspect its rendering as 4x1080px120hz 'tiles' I'm unaware of MST even working on ...


1

Many monitors have VESA type mounting brackets which allows the use of a standard VESA holder. There are a wide variety of these from wall mount to rack mount to stands which can be attached to a table. The first thing you need to determine is whether your monitors have a VESA mounting bracket or not. Not all monitors do. It sounds like you are planning to ...


1

I have the same setup, except with a GTX 970. I use a cheap-o VGA kvm and it works great. This HDMI KVM is what your are looking for. Sea Wit HDMI KVM Switch - 2 Port KVM Switcher Supports 1080P 4Kx2K The setup is very easy, have one cable from your GPU plug into HDMI 1, and another from your laptop plug into HDMI 2... Then what ever monitor you want ...


1

If you're still looking for recommendations, I'd take a look at the MSI Radeon RX 560 - 1024 4GB AERO video card. If you're still using Manjaro (the best!) then this would be the simplest solution for you. You can use the open-source drivers built into the kernel and get fantastic performance, meaning all you do is put it in your PCIe slot and power it up. ...


1

ASUS has a series of 15" mobile screens (with foldable stands similar to iPads) named MB167B, MB168B (2nd generation), MB169B (3rd generation) and MB169C (with USB C instead of USB A/B connectors). Additionally there are also models which end in B+ and C+ which are FullHD instead of just HD. AFAIK they're all USB 3, but also work if only connected with USB 2 ...


1

You have a couple questions in there which may warrant more than one post across multiple SE sites. I'll throw in my experience on the curved display part. I currently use a Dell U3415W, a 34'' curved 60hz 21:9 3440x1440 monitor. It has the more gentle curve (3800r IIRC) than something like the BenQ 3501 (2000r, lower = more extreme curve = more strict ...


1

This GTX960 seems to meet your needs. 3 display ports, and with this one or any OpenCL API, it meets your other criteria. Under $200 also meets your "As cheap as possible" criteria. Now, like others have said, most newer cards are going to meet your criteria, and using PCpartpicker you can select cards that have 3 display ports. So if my suggestion doesn'...


1

The fastest solution is a desktop with integrated+dedicated graphics that both support 2+ 1080p monitors, like this. That's around $440. The other solution is to build your own, of course! A machine capable of doing what you want would look something like this: PCPartPicker part list: http://pcpartpicker.com/list/gYDtgL Price breakdown by merchant: http://...


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