If you’re looking for an ultrawide, ultra-thin monitor, Acer’s new XR270 is the best option for you.
The XR271 is a smaller model, and its 1080p resolution is less than half of the $299 XR272.
However, it still has a lot of screen real estate, and if you want to use it with a keyboard and mouse, you’ll need the XR273 for that.
The best ultray monitors The best ultra-wide monitor is the Acer XB271U, which has a 1080p panel, a 12.3-inch screen, a 2ms response time, and a 1ms response lag.
Acer has also added a couple of other features to the XB270U.
The first is a 5ms color temperature, which means the screen’s white light output stays within a specified range of colors.
That range is 0-255, with 255 being the most saturated color.
The second is a 120Hz refresh rate.
That means the monitor will be able to run at 60Hz without tearing and 120Hz without screen tearing.
If you have a fast SSD or a very good PC, the 120Hz is going to be very helpful.
If your PC is slow and you have an SSD, you might want to stick with the standard refresh rate of 60Hz, as that will make the monitor run smoothly at higher refresh rates.
The screen is also built with IPS technology, which offers much better color reproduction and contrast ratio than TN panels.
It offers an extra 0.7ms response times, a more accurate color reproduction, and an excellent viewing angle.
The display also has a 120 Hz refresh rate, which you can use to adjust the refresh rate from 90 to 120Hz.
For $100 more, you can upgrade to a 1,920×1,080 display with an additional 1ms refresh rate and a 120-degree viewing angle, and you get the same viewing angle as the standard 120Hz display.
The Acer XM271X is a slightly different model, which is also available in an ultra-tall model.
This is a 1440p panel with a 1.6ms response speed and a 144Hz refresh rates, but the resolution is only half of that of the XM272.
The downside to this monitor is that it doesn’t have the extra 144Hz of the ultra-long model, but it does offer a higher resolution, and we recommend it if you have multiple monitors.
The one downside to the 1440p model is that its color gamut is limited to just one color, and it’s limited to a maximum of 120Hz in the refresh rates of 60 and 120.
That may not be enough to be your go-to ultrawider, but for people who want a lot more than 144Hz on their monitors, the M271X may be worth looking at.