Samsung Introduces the SyncMaster 942BW Widescreen Monitor
Samsung Electronics America has introduced the newest addition to its line of SyncMaster displays, the SyncMaster 942BW. Featuring an ultra-narrow bezel and a 16:10 wide-screen format, the 942BW monitor's wide viewing area can support multiple simultaneous application windows, thereby helping to improve work efficiency and reducing the need for two monitors. The 942BW monitor's viewing experience is further enhanced by a fast response time of 5ms GTG, providing for vivid and true-to-life motion reproduction while gaming or watching movies. Furthermore, the model features a high 1440 x 900 resolution, allowing the monitor to deliver clear and precise images, along with a height-adjustable stand.
The 942BW monitor features Samsung's proprietary Magic technologies for enhanced performance and image quality: MagicTune, MagicBright3 and MagicSpeed. MagicTune is an intuitive on-screen interface that allows users to control all of the Magic Technology picture adjustments by simply using their mouse. MagicBright3 automatically optimizes brightness, contrast and gamma correction, based on the specific application. With a push of a button, users can easily switch between Text, Internet, Movie, Game, Sports, Custom and Print View modes to help ensure the best picture quality. MagicSpeed provides for an ultra-fast response time compared to traditional LCD monitors. The 942BW monitor also offers a 500:1 contrast ratio and 300 cd/m2 of brightness.
Intended for both retail and commercial applications, the 942BW monitor can be used across a variety of industries including manufacturing, engineering, banking and various digital signage applications such as food service, transportation and healthcare. Home users will experience very high resolution video images and superb quality due to the HDCP supported Digital Visual Interface. Combined with quick response times, these features make the monitor suitable for viewing DVDs and games.
write your comments about the article :: © 2007 Computing News :: home page