Sunday, October 27th 2019

ASUS Rolls Out the TUF Gaming VG249Q Monitor

ASUS rolled out the TUF Gaming VG249Q, a 24-inch gaming monitor boasting of 144 Hz refresh-rate and an IPS panel, with Full HD (1920 x 1080 pixels) resolution. The monitor offers an extremely low response time of 1 ms (GTG) for an IPS panel. It also supports VESA Adaptive Sync / FreeSync, Extremely Low Motion Blur, and a feature that increases contrast in darker areas of the scene, called Shadow Boost. Other panel specs include 250 cd/m² maximum brightness, dynamic mega-contrast, and TUV Rheinland-certified flicker-free brightness adjustment, and low blue-light illumination. Its stand allows panel tilt, rotation (to portrait), and height adjustments. Display inputs include DisplayPort, HDMI, and D-Sub. The company didn't reveal pricing.
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9 Comments on ASUS Rolls Out the TUF Gaming VG249Q Monitor

#1
lynx29
The company didn't reveal pricing.

sounds about right.

also for anyone actually any interested in any of these TUF gaming monitors, this new ELMB technology that allows for adaptive sync at same time as ULMB is not apparently not working well, loads of crosstalk and burn in, in fact all 3 ELMB 1440p monitors from Asus TUF series were pulled from Amazon recently.
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#2
IceShroom
Display inputs include DisplayPort, HDMI, and D-Sub.
Why D-Sub on a 2019 monitor???
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#3
Octopuss
The brightness is a joke, right?
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#4
Chomiq
Octopuss
The brightness is a joke, right?
120 should be enough for regular use. Unless you're in an extremely sunny room.
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#5
Crowley
IceShroom
Why D-Sub on a 2019 monitor???
If video cards still support them, then the monitors need to as well. I am sure the number is dropping each year, as DP and HDMI are getting updates each year to year and a half to support higher bandwidths, among other things
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#6
letho
1 ms mprt, not g2g
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#7
IceShroom
Crowley
If video cards still support them, then the monitors need to as well. I am sure the number is dropping each year, as DP and HDMI are getting updates each year to year and a half to support higher bandwidths, among other things
No video card supports D-Sub natively for last 7-8 years, hexk most modern card dont even support DVI natively. So why D-sub??
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#8
Octopuss
Chomiq
120 should be enough for regular use. Unless you're in an extremely sunny room.
120? I see 250. That's ridiculous.
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#9
Chomiq
Octopuss
120? I see 250. That's ridiculous.
It is 250, what I'm saying is that you don't really need that max brightness and 120 should be enough.
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