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ViewSonic's 22Inch VA2216w LCD Monitor £84.99 + p&p (BigPockets)
ViewSonic's 22Inch VA2216w LCD Monitor £84.99 + p&p (BigPockets)

ViewSonic's 22Inch VA2216w LCD Monitor £84.99 + p&p (BigPockets)

Buy forBuy forBuy for£84.99
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Looks like a good price for a 22" LCD Monitor

Delivers reliable widescreen performance at a budget-friendly price. Boasting a dynamic contrast ratio of 2000:1, a high brightness level of 300cd/m² and fast video response time of 5ms


Viewsonic 22Inch Widescreen LCD Monitor - VA2216w
Product Code:SOLV047
Product ID:25649

20 Comments

Had a Viewsonic TFT for a couple of years. Served me very well until I needed a bigger monitor.
Great deal at this price.

i'm holding out and not getting one until they're free with cereal

£92.48 delivered if anyone was wondering

is it HD?

No DVI.

meshosa;3700216

is it HD?


O_o

Every monitor since the 1980s has been HD

i am not voting either way because they are AS NEW.

meshosa;3700216

is it HD?



> 1680 x 1050 native resolution

so its 1050p (i think thats hows its calculated...)

Not full hd as that would be 1080p which would hav been 1920×1080
but the question u mite ask next is does it hav any hdmi ports, and my answer is ....doubt it

meshosa;3700216

is it HD?

1680 x 1050 native resolution. But like blizeH pointed out, just about every PC monitor will displays in HD resolutions, even monitors from the dark ages :p.

himmerz;3700772

1680 x 1050 native resolutionso its 1050p (i think thats hows its … > 1680 x 1050 native resolutionso its 1050p (i think thats hows its calculated...)Not full hd as that would be 1080p which would hav been 1920×1080but the question u mite ask next is does it hav any hdmi ports, and my answer is ....doubt it



Incorrect.

The common HDTV resolutions are based on 16:9 (Widescreen) Aspect ratios. So 720p and 1080p (SDTV is 480i and Enhanced definition is 480p (progressive).

But Monitors 99.9% of the time are either 4:3 (Non-widescreen) or 16:10 (A slightly different widescreen). Very rarely one would be 16:9. So the same rule can't really be applied.

So for HDTVs the common resolutions are 1280x720 (720P) and 1920x1080 (1080P) and also some are 1366 x 768 (Technically 768P but most TV companies still class it as 720P)

This pic probably compares them a bit better: upload.wikimedia.org/wik…svg

That's a great deal. I don't understand why some of you are so fussy.

Heat added.

Tony Harrison;3700790

1680 x 1050 native resolution. But like blizeH pointed out, just about … 1680 x 1050 native resolution. But like blizeH pointed out, just about every PC monitor will displays in HD resolutions, even monitors from the dark ages :p.



beat ya too it

12 months return to base warranty. £92 delivered. I'd rather spend the extra £10 and get one of the tesco deals that are posted with a three year onsite warranty and not have the hassle and postage if it breaks. hotukdeals.com/ite…11/

meshosa;3700216

is it HD?



HD resolution but NOT HD Ready compliancy - in particular no HDCP decoding so you cannot watch HDCP encoded blu ray films.

viewtiful;3700998

Incorrect.The common HDTV resolutions are based on 16:9 (Widescreen) … Incorrect.The common HDTV resolutions are based on 16:9 (Widescreen) Aspect ratios. So 720p and 1080p (SDTV is 480i and Enhanced definition is 480p (progressive).But Monitors 99.9% of the time are either 4:3 (Non-widescreen) or 16:10 (A slightly different widescreen). Very rarely one would be 16:9. So the same rule can't really be applied.So for HDTVs the common resolutions are 1280x720 (720P) and 1920x1080 (1080P) and also some are 1366 x 768 (Technically 768P but most TV companies still class it as 720P)This pic probably compares them a bit better: http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/42/Aspect_Ratios_and_Resolutions.svg



It is correct! Generally speaking HD resolution is anything higher than standard definition is high definition although there is no quantification to the threshold in which a display is classified as high definition. HD Ready is different and that has quantifiable specifications.
A monitor with 1050 vertical pixels is 1050P although there is no ratification to specify this but purely by having 1050 pixels (and they do display a progressively scanned picture from a PC input) they are high definition displays.

I had a viewsonic 22 inch, it was a lovely monitor until it developed a fault within warrenty. The service team insisted it was sent back in its original packaging and paid about £18 to return it. Since then I have kept away from them. A friend of mine had a Dell monitor which went wrong and they swapped it out on site. I recommend the on site warranties any day

good deals if you're in the market for a monitor :-D

I've had my viewsonic replaced and it was a great service.I Phoned up and said it was broken they asked for the S/N on the back then four days later a guy turned up to swap it for my broken one. The good thing was I looked at the viewsonic website and it said the VX series only had two years warranty but I had mine replace two and a half years after I got it. Viewsonic monitors purchased after the 31st of March 2008 come with three years warranty now including the one in this deal according to the viewsonic warranty page. viewsoniceurope.com/UK/…htm
If my new Scan 3XS did not come with a monitor already I would have got a Viewsonic for sure.

No DVI input makes baby jesus cry

ElliottC;3703024

It is correct! Generally speaking HD resolution is anything higher than … It is correct! Generally speaking HD resolution is anything higher than standard definition is high definition although there is no quantification to the threshold in which a display is classified as high definition. HD Ready is different and that has quantifiable specifications.A monitor with 1050 vertical pixels is 1050P although there is no ratification to specify this but purely by having 1050 pixels (and they do display a progressively scanned picture from a PC input) they are high definition displays.



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