LAS VEGAS, NV — HP is also releasing new monitors ranging from 21.5-inches up to 27-inches in FHD (1920x1080) resolution. The backlit IPS LED has an ultra-thin bezel, enabling what HP calls a 'micro-edge display', around the top and left and right sides while the bottom is a bit thicker. The Freesync panels give users 178° viewing angles on its non-reflective anti-glare panel. HP says the new monitors offer modern designs without the premium price tag.

The monitor is able to reproduce 72% of the NTSC color gamut, has a typical brightness of 300 nits, and contrast ratios of 1000:1 static and 10M:1 dynamic. Connectivity on the 22-24-inch models includes a single VGA and HDMI adapter while the larger 25-inch and 27-inch monitors add an additional HDMI port totaling 2. All monitors do have HDCP support. The f series displays all have a 75 Hz refresh rate and responses times are at 5ms GtG and 14ms GtG (typical) and 28ms GtG maximum which should allow for a ghost-free gaming experience.

The exterior colors are offered in Jet Black and White which will allow it to blend in with many home decors. The micro-edge display, 3.5mm of inactive black space, and the thin design give the monitors a contemporary look and can be a good choice for multiple display setups where thin bezels are key adding to the immersion factor.

 

HP "f" Series Displays (22-27")
Panel 22", 23", 24" IPS 25", 27" IPS
Native Resolution 1920 × 1080
Refresh Rate Up to 75 Hz
Dynamic Refresh Rate AMD FreeSync
Response Time 2 ms (gray-to-gray)
1 ms with Motion Blur Reduction
Brightness 300 nits
Contrast Static - 1000:1
Dynamic - 10M:1
Viewing Angles 178°/178° horizontal/vertical
Color Gamut NTSC: 72%
Inputs VGA
1 x HDMI 2.0
VGA
2 x HDMI 2.0
USB Hub N/A
Power Consumption
 
Idle 0.3W
Active 21-27W
Stand Adjustments Tilt -5 to +25 degrees
Swivel N/A
Height 7.09"
Pivot N/A
Price 21-inch: $99 27-inch: $229

Pricing on the monitors will range from $99 for the 21.5-inch to $229 depending on the display size. They will be available on April 15th, 2018. 

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  • andychow - Monday, January 8, 2018 - link

    Actually, sRGB is about 72% of NTSC gamut. So NTSC from 1953 is more than sRGB from 1996. Reply
  • Qasar - Tuesday, January 9, 2018 - link

    if this had DL-DVI instead of VGA.. id grab one of these, in 24". and VESA 100mm mounting holes Reply

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