Acer 23" R1 Slim Full HD IPS Monitor/Display
23" Acer R231 FHD ZeroFrame Monitor, IPS Panel, 1920x1080, 4ms, 250cd/m², Speakers, Tilt, HDMI/DVI/VGA
Slim and trim
R1 displays have an ultra-thin enclosure with most of the display being only 6.6 mm thick, thinner than many smartphones. In addition, the "ZeroFrame" design maximises the view and minimises visual clutter with a bezel so thin that you barely notice it.
You get a great view with our R1 displays. You get 1920 x 1080 Full HD resolution enhanced by IPS technology that produces vivid colours and a wide 178 viewing angle. You also get multiple display connectors to make it easy to connect.
A comfortable view
Our R1 displays are designed to help preserve eye health. Flicker-less design reduces eye strain from screen flicker. A Blue Light Filter reduces the negative effects of excess blue spectrum exposure, and our ComfyView reduces screen reflection. Features • 1080p Full HD Resolution.
• ZeroFrame design.
• IPS Panel.
• 60Hz Refresh Rate.
• 4ms Response.
|Adaptive Frame-rate Technology||N/A|
|Resolution||1920x1080 (Full HD)|
|Response Time||4 ms|
|Viewing Angle||178/178 (°H/°V)|
|Color Bit Depth||8-Bit (16.7M Colors)|
|Power Usage (Switched on)|
|Dimensions (with stand)||531 x 402 x 224 mm (WxHxD)|
|Dimensions (without stand)||531 x 320 x 35.7 mm (WxHxD)|
|Weight (with Stand)||2.6 kg|
Please note your statutory rights are not affected.
For further information regarding Scan's warranty procedure please see our terms and conditions
- 24 months
- DOA Period:
- 7 days
- 0371 760 1000
Date Issued: 15th May 2015
Choosing a monitor is not an easy decision to make, and not just because of the large number of variations in resolution, refresh rates, sizes and connectivity options. There are also varying panel technologies used to form each display that need to be considered. These panel technologies can be grouped into three broad categories which cover the vast majority of monitors sold in the consumer market.
Date Issued: 17th Dec 2013
G-SYNC works in a surprisingly simple way - it calculates how long the present frame takes to compute and then, crucially, varies the refresh rate of the monitor to match. It works between a minimum of 33.3ms (30fps) and the maximum supported refresh of the display. The key takeaway here is that the graphics card and monitor are both synced up to one another - the monitor doesn't have the limitations imposed by a rigid, fixed-rate scanning routine.