Dual usb c monitor

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How to connect one, two or more monitors to your laptop, including USB Type-C

While most of us will be opting for a day-to-day device in the form of a 2-in-1 convertible or notebook, often these compact and portable devices won’t cut it. There are certainly times that we’ll require the services of a much larger and more sophisticated display with a smoother refresh rate, brighter colours or a much sharper display - depending on the task at hand.

Thankfully, connecting your device to an external display (or even in some cases four) can give you the best of both worlds - with maximum portability and the best possible visual experience to boot. The benefits of doing so can be immense, allowing you to organise your workflow and tasks in ways you couldn’t imagine doing so before. For example, you can kee your Slack or Teams window open on one display while having your inbox open on another window beside a report you’re reading. You could even have a document open in full on one display, alongside your source material on another. 

Before we talk about how to make the most using several displays through your operating system, we should first touch on the wiring you’ll need to get yourself set up. The five main types of connectivity options in 2021 include VGA, DVI, HDMI, DisplayPort and USB-C.

Finding the right cable

Somebody connecting a VGA cable into a desktop computer

If you find yourself having to use VGA, it’s more likely than not your device is relatively ancient. Similarly, if your device doesn’t feature a VGA port at all, to which most modern, slimline notebooks can contend, this option won’t suit you either. 

These cables only carry image feeds - and not sound - so you’ll need to connect a separate audio connector to rig yourself up properly. You might be able to find a VGA to HDMI convertor but they tend to be disproportionately costly for the quality of the connection you end up with.

We’d recommend that you avoid using VGA connections if you can help it. Its technical limitations are unsuited to modern connectivity, so it’s best to seek out a more modern alternative.

DVI is similar to VGA but is capable of far higher resolution. Using a converter from DVI to HDMI will garner better results than VGA, but it’s still not ideal. 

HDMI should be familiar to most people, as it’s the standard connection used by most televisions. There are variants though, so be aware. There are mini-HDMI and even micro-HDMI connectors, as well as full size, so make sure you pick the right cable.

Additionally, we’d recommend getting a new HDMI cable unless you’re confident that yours is pretty new. The HDMI specification has changed over the years and older cables may not give you 4K, or even HD. Look for HDMI 2.0 or HDMI 2.1 for the best performance, though anything over 1.4 should work. Unfortunately, most HDMI cables don’t tell you what version they are, so if you’ve got one lying around, it may not be good enough. 

Don’t spend ridiculous amounts of money either; HDMI cables are digital, and so either they work or they don’t. You won’t get better quality from fancy bells and whistles like gold-plated connectors, and buying a cheap one with the right spec (we bought 3x1m cables from Amazon for under a tenner) will work just as well as an expensive one.

DisplayPort (we recommend at least 1.2 or higher for best results) is the choice of graphic designers, animators and other creative types. If your monitor uses Displayport, but you only have HDMI on your laptop, that’s no problem, as there’s a cable for that.

Finally, USB-C is the newest kid on the block and is designed to replace all the other standards we’ve mentioned. As well as carrying power and connecting accessories, the USB-C standards include both DisplayPort and HDMI, so you’ll want either a USB-C to HDMI/DisplayPort or, if you have a very new monitor, USB-C to USB-C.

A quick warning: USB-C cables vary dramatically. In the early days, a number of manufacturers produced cables that didn’t comply with the specifications and caused serious damage to machines. If you’re at all unsure, look for cables that are USB-IF certified (though many perfectly good ones don’t carry this certification).

Tweaking the settings

So you’ve got your cable and you’ve connected it up. You may well find that Windows has done the rest for you, and your monitor is now duplicating everything on the built-in screen.

That may be what you want, but if you are looking for extra space, you’ll want to press WIN+P and a sidebar will appear offering to display on just the main screen, just the monitor (called ’second screen’), Duplicate, or Extend.

Select extend and you should find that you can drag your mouse from one desktop to the other seamlessly. (Note: Windows 7 users aren’t offered this sidebar, you’ll need to do everything in the control panel - see below)

Windows will assume that the laptop is on the left and the monitor is on the right. If that’s not your setup, the mouse will go the wrong way, and that’s the sign for us to do a bit of tweaking.

The settings menu is very easy to get to. Simply go to the desktop, right-click anywhere and select ‘Screen Resolution’. The Control Panel menu that pops up includes numbered boxes. These represent your monitors, with ‘1’ being your built-in display.

Simply drag and drop the monitors so they appear on the screen in the same configuration as they do on your desk. You don’t even have to keep them in a row - if you have your laptop below your monitor, no problem, just drag it below Box 2.

There are loads of other settings on this screen, most of which you’ll never need, but feel free to experiment - most operations will ask you to confirm everything is ok, and if you don’t respond within 15 seconds reverts back. This is to ensure that if you’ve managed to lose the picture on both screens, you’re not stuck.

Need more ports? 

USB-C has one specific disadvantage, and it’s the fact that many laptops have a limited number of USB-C ports. In that case, you may find you’ll need to get a USB-C hub to widen your options. Make sure it has a passthrough for the power supply, and ideally an extra USB-C port too. Many hubs also have an HDMI connection for added versatility.

Now, you may be wondering, if USB-C is supposed to replace everything else, why it’s not even more common. The answer comes, once again, from manufacturers playing fast and loose with the standard.

In fact, USB-C ports have different capabilities. Early ‘gen 1’ ports only carry USB 2.0 signals, which isn’t enough for a decent monitor. More modern ‘gen 2’ ports carry USB 3.0 or 3.1, as well as support for Displayport and HDMI signals. Unfortunately, if you don’t know what you have, your options are either the operating instructions, some intelligent Googling, or simple trial and error. The rollout of USB-C has been rather messy and it’s impossible to tell the difference by sight.

Beyond two displays

A developer using two monitors while sitting on his desk

But what if you want more than two displays? Again, it’s going to depend on your machine, your graphics card, and how much you want to spend. Sometimes, particularly on older or low spec machines, you’ll be limited to one extra monitor, but other, newer ones will let you connect up to four.

For example, Displayport connections will support splitters, letting you connect to multiple monitors from a single port on the laptop - but it’s not a particularly cheap way of doing it.

Some monitors have an extra port to allow you to ‘daisy chain’ the signal from the laptop to monitor to monitor, but they’re the exception, rather than the rule.

Then there’s the simple ‘all-hands-on-deck’ approach. If you’ve got a laptop (or a hub) with a USB-C, HDMI, DVI and Displayport, you can mix and match your monitors - but remember to choose the best input for each monitor’s specifications so you get the maximum resolution and refresh rate out of each.

Summing up

It’s not uncommon to find that the evolution of computing standards can make the result you’re trying to achieve fraught with potential pitfalls. And so it is with monitors. Displayport, HDMI and USB-C all have variants that aren’t always clear to the casual user, and so often something that should be a case of ‘plug this into this’ is actually quite fiddly. Don’t be put off though - do your research on your devices and make sure you buy the right cable. Once you’ve done that, the rest is pretty simple. 

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The best USB-C monitors in 2021: top screens that can charge your laptop

The best USB-C monitors might prove to be an indispensable tool, whether you’re a Windows or MacBook user. USB-C is fast becoming the standard port of sorts for laptops, with many Ultrabooks now dropping other ports and sticking with this one type. This isn’t surprising as this latest type of connection is capable of carrying more power and data at faster speeds, which makes it more efficient than older connectors.

The best USB-C monitors for MacBook or Windows laptops, therefore, are able to transfer video, data, and power more efficiently over a single cable. That means that they’re not only able to display what’s on your laptop, but they’re also able to provide fast charging capabilities to your devices at the same time. As a result, they offer a great deal of convenience for busy creatives, especially those with USB-C only laptops.

Even if you’re not a content creator or graphic designer, you’ll still benefit from one of the best USB-C monitors. That’s especially since most of them still come with DisplayPort and HDMI ports, giving users a lot of versatility in terms of what kind and how many computers they can use it with. And, there's now a huge range of screens that offer this useful connection, from 4K displays to gaming monitors, so you’ll find an ideal one no matter your needs.

To help you find the best USB-C monitor for you, we’ve gathered the top and most highly rated ones in 2021. Take a look at our picks below if you’re ready to jump on the USB-C bandwagon. And, before you hit buy, do make sure to check out our included price comparison tool for the best prices available. You might also want to see our pick of the best 4K monitors or the best monitors for video editing and best monitors for MacBook Pro.

The best USB-C monitors available right now

01. LG 32UN880 UltraFine Display Ergo

The best all-rounder USB-C monitor

Specifications

USB-C: Yes, 1

Screen size: 31.5 inches

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Resolution: 3,840 x 2,160

Brightness: 350 cd/m2

Response time: 5ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1000:1

Color support: 95% DCI P3

Weight: 10.3 kg

Reasons to buy

+Excellent picture quality+More accessibly-priced

Reasons to avoid

-Not a lot of premium features

Next to all the other options on here, the LG 32UN880 UltraFine Display Ergo takes a more back-to-basic approach. That isn’t to say it is lacking in features. On the contrary, there’s a lot to love here. The ergonomic C-Clamp stand, for one, lets you pivot, extend, retract, swivel and tilt the monitor every which way without fuss, the way a robust desk monitor arm would. It also comes with HDR10, which offers a bit of improvement in picture quality whether you’re in gaming, productivity or creative mode. And, there’s also a plethora of ports on hand; a DisplayPort, one USB-C, two HDMI and two USB-A ports are more than enough for most users.

As far as the more premium features, however, don’t expect a whole lot. Instead, what you’re getting is a brilliant 4K monitor with 350 nits of brightness and 95% DCI P3 colour gamut for most users' bright and accurately vibrant viewing pleasure (not to mention, for beginner photographers editing needs). What we’re saying is that it might not be rich in features, but it delivers where it counts, which to most people is really all that’s important. Especially when it’s one that’s more affordably priced than all the other top contenders.

02. BenQ SW321C PhotoVue

The best USB-C monitor for creatives

Specifications

USB-C: Yes, 1

Screen size: 32-inch

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Resolution: 3,840 x 2,160

Brightness: 250 cd/m2

Response time: 5ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1,000:1

Color support: 99% AdobeRGB, 95% P3, 100% sRGB

Weight: 25.6kg

Reasons to buy

+Improved brightness and colour uniformity+USB-C connectivity+Hardware calibration with 16-bit LUT precision

Reasons to avoid

-Main connection bay is hard to reach-‘Paper Color Sync’ needs refining to be truly useful

If you’re looking for the best USB-C monitor overall for creative work, especially photo editing, this is the one. You get a lovely big 32-inch 4K display so you can really dive into the detail of an image, while the impressive colour gamut support (99% Adobe RGB and 95% DCI-P3) means you can get the look of your pictures (or videos) exactly how you want it. 

The USB-C connectivity means you can bring your laptop back from a photoshoot and plug in a single cable to immediately get working on a bigger canvas. Similarly, you can just as quickly unplug the one cable when you need to head out the door to go to a job. 

There's also a useful connection hub – you can use its USB 3 ports for external storage and other peripherals, but perhaps the most useful feature is the built-in SD card reader since MacBook Pros don’t include them these days. The accuracy and detail are desirable for everyone, but the whole setup here is smartly designed for photography.

03. Dell UltraSharp U2720Q

A well-priced 4K USB-C monitor with great image quality

Specifications

USB-C: Yes, 2

Screen size: 27 inches

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Resolution: 3840 x 2160

Brightness: 350 cd/m2

Response time: 5ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1,300:1

Color support: 99% sRGB color gamut, 99% Rec 709 color gamut, 95% DCI-P3 wide color gamut, Delta E

Weight: 9.6kg

Reasons to buy

+Sharp 4K resolution+Great colour quality+Good connections and power

Reasons to avoid

-Average brightness

This is the best 4K USB-C monitor you’ll find before having to make the leap into the world of seriously expensive specialist screens. It’s not just about the quality of the pixels here; this monitor is also extremely well-equipped all around. It's a rare display that can actually deliver 90W of power over USB-C, which is enough for any laptop running at full power on intense tasks, including a 16-inch MacBook Pro. There are also three USB Type-A ports for connecting accessories, and is has full ergonomic adjustments and rock-solid build quality, as you expect from Dell’s office products.

On the screen side, the 27-inch 3840x2160 display is extremely sharp – and with 95% DCI-P3 coverage, 99% sRGB and 99% REC 709 support, you know that you’re seeing things accurately. The 350 nits of brightness is pretty average, but offers great uniformity, and it’s HDR 400 rated. As a screen for both creative and office use, this is extremely hard to beat.

04. MSI Prestige PS341WU

The best ultra wide USB-C monitor for creatives

Specifications

USB-C: Yes, 1

Screen size: 34 inches

Aspect ratio: 21:9

Resolution: 5120 x 2160

Brightness: 450 nits

Response time: 8ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1200:1

Color support: 98% DCI-P3, 100% SRGB

Weight: 10.3kg

Reasons to buy

+Great colour support+Excellent resolution

Reasons to avoid

-Slightly plasticky build

The MSI PS341WU was made with creatives in mind, and that's evident from its feature list, which boasts things like 98% DCI-P3 and 100% sRGB colour coverage, a 5K display in an ultra-wide 21:9 aspect ratio and HDR 600 support – not to mention, a strong 450 nits of average brightness. It also offers full ergonomic adjustments, so it’s easy to make sure that you’re seeing the display clearly and working comfortably for long periods.

It’s also a USB-C monitor, of course, and features three regular USB 3.2 ports, so it acts as a useful connection hub. It’s the accurate, wide colours and high resolution that really draw us in, though. This is basically a 4K display with a bunch of extra working space, meaning you can view things in great detail and still have loads of room for tools.

05. BenQ EW3270U

A beautiful 4K USB-C monitor

Specifications

USB-C: Yes x 1

Screen size: 31.5 inches

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Resolution: 3840 x 2160

Brightness: 300 nits

Response time: 4ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 3000:1

Color support: 95% DCl P3

Weight: 7.5kg

Reasons to buy

+Blue light options+Wide port variety

Reasons to avoid

-Lackluster speakers-Weird headphone jack placement

This 4K USB-C monitor is another great-value all-rounder, with a few extra features that might tempt you in its direction. The 32-inch panel offers a bit more screen real estate while delivering all the detail of 4K plus HDR support. However, AMD FreeSync means it’s also a great choice for gaming, while BenQ’s Opt-Clarity technology also makes it easy to tweak the display profile and make it more visible in whatever conditions you’re in, such as in dim lighting. Flicker-Free and Low Blue Light features also keep it comfortable for users over long periods.

It doesn't just check these boxes, though. There’s also 95% DCI-P3 colour support, so you’re also getting the colour reproduction you want from a creative screen. The only thing really missing here is USB hub support, but given the excellent price, maybe you can live with that. This is another great option if you're looking to get one of the best USB-C monitors. 

06. ASUS ProArt PA24AC

The best smaller, more affordable USB-C monitor for creative work

Specifications

USB-C: Yes, 1

Screen size: 24 inches

Resolution: 1920 x 1200

Aspect ratio: 16:10

Brightness: 300 cd/m2

Response time: 5ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1000:1

Color support: 100% sRGB

Weight: 6.5kg

Reasons to buy

+Excellent color accuracy+Small size, but pro quality

Reasons to avoid

-Not very high resolution-Not especially bright

This is a great smaller USB-C monitor with impeccable image quality. A lot of the competition starts at 27 inches, but this is made to bring pro-level picture quality to a home office or small desk. And, of course, if you’re going smaller, USB-C only makes sense, since it keeps everything even more minimalist.

The 1920 x 1200 screen may not be particularly high resolution, but it’s high enough for most people, and it's certainly fair for the price. We also really like that it’s 16:10, giving a bit more height for viewing photos and documents since they aren’t always ideal fits on 16:9 screen. Even more important is the 100% sRGB coverage, 14-bit internal LUT and special uniformity tech to make sure everything looks top quality. At 300 nits, it’s not massively bright, but it’s about average – and again, we’ll take that for this price, given the strong uniformity of the screen. Finally, a full set of ergonomic stand adjustments means it’s great for working in comfort. The ASUS ProArt PA24AC is ideal for the creative office on a budget.

07. BenQ DesignVue PD3220U

An outstanding USB-C monitor for professional creatives

Specifications

USB-C: Yes x 2

Screen size: 31.5 inches

Resolution: 3,840 x 2,160

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Brightness: 250 nits

Response time: 5ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1000:1

Color support: 100% Rec.709, 100% sRGB, 95% DCl P3

Weight: 10.7kg

Reasons to buy

+Gorgeous design+Lovely IPS panel

Reasons to avoid

-Only good color accuracy-Not cheap

This is a USB-C monitor made with creative pros in mind, and that’s obvious from the outset. The biggest sell is the big 32-inch 4K panel delivering stacks of detail and an overall image quality from the IPS panel that's absolutely top-notch. The HDR support is a nice bonus.

One of the key features here is that its USB-C connection is not just USB-C – it’s also Thunderbolt 3. This is part of what pushes it up the price scale, but if you need ultra-fast connectivity then it’s essential. It means you’re able to daisy chain multiple monitors from one connection, store full-quality high-res video files on external storage and work with the live, and even connect external GPUs. It's the ultimate docking monitor for elite needs. BenQ really knows how to put together a great screen for creatives, and this is one of the best.

08. Gigabyte M32Q

The best USB-C monitor for gaming

Specifications

USB-C: Yes, 1

Screen size: 31.5 inches

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Resolution: 2560 x 1440

Brightness: 350 cd/m2

Response time: 1ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1000:1

Color support: 94% DCI-P3, 120% sRGB

Weight: 10.2 kg

Reasons to buy

+Wide enough colour gamut+Lots of features for the price

Reasons to avoid

-Contrast ratio could be better

USB-C monitors aren’t just for creative professionals and masters of productivity. There are gaming options too, as the surprisingly affordable Gigabyte M32Q proves. With 94% DCI-P3 and 120% sRGB coverage, it doesn’t quite make it as a display for pro-level content creation. However, that’s more than good enough for most users and it’s certainly good enough for gaming, especially when combined with its VESA DisplayHDR 400 certification, 1ms GTG response time, 165Hz refresh rate, and AMD FreeSync support. 

There’s no doubt that gamers, especially those who play competitively or have a penchant for fast-paced titles, will love it. This is one terrific USB-C gaming monitor, and looks every bit the part, touting gaming-inspired aesthetics, a dashboard that displays your CPU usage, clock speed and cooling management, and small gaming-centric extras. It keeps its price competitive as well. Just keep in mind that this isn’t a 4K monitor, which means you’re not gaming in 4K – though unless you have an expensive high-end GPU like an RTX 3080, you couldn’t do so anyway so this 1440p is just the ticket for most gamers.

09. Lenovo Q27h-10

A smart-looking USB-C monitor for a minimalist workspace

Specifications

USB-C: Yes, 1

Screen size: 27 inches

Resolution: 2560x1440

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Brightness: 250 cd/m2

Response time: 4ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1000:1

Color support: 99% sRGB

Weight: 5.89 kg

Reasons to buy

+Very sleek design+USB hub

Reasons to avoid

-Limited ergonomic adjustment-Not the strongest colour support

This is one of the best cheaper USB-C monitors you’ll find, and we’re rather taken by its sharp design – especially compared to the chunky and more ‘practical’ looks you get from most of the monitors here. The 4mm-thick bezels and single metal arm make it look far more premium than its price, and it would look right at home in any design studio. This does come with a downside, though: you can only adjust the tilt, not the height or pivot. 

Despite the low price, Lenovo has still seen fit to include USB hub functionality alongside its vital USB-C connection, so it’s not a case of style over substance at all. Its price means it won’t lead the pack for image quality, but it's perfectly good for most uses. It offers 99% sRGB coverage and resolution of 2560x1440 keep everything really clear, even if it's not as sharp as 4K. It balances its features and its price really well, and is desirable too – we‘re fans.

10. Asus ProArt PA32UC

The best pro-level USB-C monitor for video editing

Specifications

USB-C:

Screen size: 32 inches

Resolution: 3840 x 2160

Aspect ratio: 16:9

Brightness: 400 cd/m2

Response time: 5ms

Viewing angle: 178/178

Contrast ratio: 1000:1

Color support: 100% sRGB, 99.5% Adobe RGB, 95% DCI-P3, and even 85% of Rec.2020

Weight:

Reasons to buy

+Feature-packed+Stunning image quality

Reasons to avoid

-Extremely expensive-Not for gamers

If you want a serious USB-C monitor for video editing, it doesn’t get much more serious than this. It offers 4K resolution (at the Ultra HD standard) and huge HDR – it can reach a peak brightness higher than most TVs, so it’s one of the best ways to work with HDR footage. It also offers colour coverage that includes 100% sRGB, 99.5% Adobe RGB and 95% DCI-P3 – not to mention, pro-grade calibration features and a hardware calibration tool in the box. Strong gamma tracking and consistency complete its credentials as a creative powerhouse. Like we said: serious.

As for connectivity, it's not just USB-C, but also Thunderbolt 3, which means you can daisy-chain it to other Thunderbolt 3 devices with colossal bandwidth between them. That includes monitors, or RAIDs with your uncompressed 4K, 6K or even 8K video on it, ready for you to work with live using your tools of choice. The Asus ProArt PA32UC comes with a high price tag, but if you need what it offers, it’s worth every penny.

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Matt has been a technology journalist for well over a decade, writing for publications such as T3, MacFormat and Creative Bloq. He's a senior editor of TechRadar, Creative Bloq's sister site, where he can be found writing about and reviewing laptops, computers, monitors and more. He often writes for Creative Bloq, helping creatives find their perfect laptop or PC.

Sours: https://www.creativebloq.com/buying-guides/the-best-usb-c-monitors
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The 5 Best USB-C Monitors - Fall 2021 Reviews

The best USB-C monitor that we've tested with an ultrawide screen is the LG 38WN95C-W. It's a 38 inch model with a 21:9 aspect ratio, giving you tons of screen real estate for better and more efficient multitasking. Although its 3840x1600 resolution may seem odd, it basically has the same pixel density as a standard 27 inch, 1440p monitor, so images and text look very sharp. Its reflection handling is just okay, but it gets more than bright enough to combat glare.

It's great for content creators. It has full sRGB and excellent Adobe RGB coverage, superb gradient handling, and no color bleed. It can also double as your gaming monitor because it has a 144Hz refresh rate, an exceptional response time, and variable refresh rate support to reduce screen tearing. Unfortunately, it's not the best option for dark rooms because it has a low contrast ratio, and its edge-lit local dimming is terrible.

Its USB-C port supports Thunderbolt 3 data transfer speed, and it also lets you access the two additional USB-A ports, which means you can plug your peripherals directly into the monitor to keep your setup clean. The power delivery is 94W, which should be enough to charge most laptops except power-hungry ones with a dedicated GPU. It has built-in speakers, a Picture-in-Picture mode, and a blue light filter to help reduce eye strain. Overall, it's a versatile monitor that should satisfy most people.

See our review

Sours: https://www.rtings.com/monitor/reviews/best/usb-c
BEST USB-C MONITORS!

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