ViewSonic has included the same innovative technology in the VX1962wm as is found in the popular VX1940w, the market's first 19-inch widescreen display to offer the high-definition (HD) resolution of 1680x1050 resolution. The VX1962wm also boasts up to 2ms response time and has 6000:1 dynamic contrast ratio (typ), making it the ultimate monitor for gaming and HD content enthusiasts. This feature set combined with the high resolution panel is also ideal for movie production and engineering applications.The VX1962wm will be available in February for $269 and the VX2262wm will follow in April for $369.
For consumers looking for a larger display, the VX2262wm provides a sizable viewing area to increase productivity while complementing any desktop. The 22-inch monitor includes a super clear panel that displays the most realistic black levels, drastically improves color quality and gives a boost to the industry-leading 6000:1 dynamic contrast ratio (typ). The VX2262w also combines 2ms response time, 1680X1050 native resolution and 300 nits of brightness (typ) to deliver fluid, full-motion images and optimized video performance.
Not only does the new VX 62 Series include invisible stereo speakers for a stylish look, but ViewSonic has improved the clarity and sound quality of the incorporated speakers with the inclusion of SRS WOW HD software, which is activated by installing SRS Audio Soundbox (SAS) that comes with the monitor. This enhancement extends the frequency range of the speakers and allows for better response and sound performance, which will compliment the multimedia features in the displays.
"Breaking down barriers and setting new benchmarks in display technology demonstrates ViewSonic's unwavering commitment to delivering the highest- quality visual experience," said Jeff Volpe, vice president of marketing, ViewSonic Americas. "The VX1962wm and VX2262wm make the ability to enjoy games and movies on an ultra-sleek monitor without sacrificing performance a reality."
Viewsonic VX1962wm and VX2262m released
Posted on Thursday, Jan 10 2008 @ 08:30 CET by Thomas De Maesschalck