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  • HP ZR2440w 24-inch LED Backlit IPS Monitor
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HP ZR2440w 24-inch LED Backlit IPS Monitor

by HP
| 9 answered questions

Available from these sellers.
  • IPS (in-plane switching) technology with ultra-wide 178° viewing angles and up to 10 times higher contrast ratios.
  • 1000:1 contrast ratio, 2M:1 dynamic contrast ratio, and 6-ms response time maximize image quality. 1:1 scaling supports full HD 1080p letterboxing.
  • 8-way comfort includes height, tilt, swivel, and pivot. New HP Quick Release 2 simplifies setup and supports Quick Release on VESA mount hardware.
  • DisplayPort, DVI, and HDMI inputs enable connection to a range of technologies. The integrated USB hub connects up to four devices right at the monitor.
  • ENERGY STAR® 5.0, EPEAT® Gold certification, 85% efficient power supply, and more than 25% recycled resin support environmentally responsible computing.
4 new from $567.35 3 used from $189.99 1 refurbished from $350.00
Is this a gift? Please note that this item ships in its own packaging and cannot be gift-wrapped or concealed.


Special Offers and Product Promotions

  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "HP ZR2440w 24-inch LED Backlit IPS Monitor" and save 56% off the $433.74 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 2.4 x 22.1 x 14.5 inches ; 16.8 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 21.4 pounds
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B005O9RPQE
  • Item model number: XW477A8#ABA
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (52 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #3,658 in Computers & Accessories (See Top 100 in Computers & Accessories)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: September 20, 2011

Product Description

HP Performance ZR2440w 24" LED LCD Monitor - 16:10 - 6 ms XW477A8#ABA 59

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

HD & BlueRay videos and games also look great on this monitor.
SciRe
Input connections consist of DVI, DisplayPort, and HDMI (no VGA), and DVI and DisplayPort cables are included.
Bill - North Potomac, MD
The colors are crisp and sharp and the resolution (2560x1440) is very nice.
Phillip Blanton

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

93 of 93 people found the following review helpful By SciRe on August 17, 2012
I bought this HP ZR2440w LED IPS Monitor (Product No. XW477A8) in July 2012, directly from HP for $399. I also considered the 24" Dell U2412M that I already had (and still have) with my other computer, but decided to give ZR2440w a try, although I could have bought the Dell for $100 less on sale at that time. Also, my Windows 7 laptop has an HDMI port (and VGA but no DVI-D) and ZR2440w also has an HDMI input port while Dell U2412M does not. I would have to go from the laptop HDMI to the DVI-D on the Dell monitor (with an adapter or adapter cable) or from VGA to VGA, which is OK but not the best way. ZR2440w also got slightly better reviews for text, contrast, and black color depths. Very few computer monitor reviewers on the Internet comment on text quality, as if nobody reads or writes any more. I like watching pictures and videos on my PC, but I also use it a lot for reading and writing in a web browser, Word, Excel, Outlook email, etc., and text quality is very important to me, especially considering poor text quality on most monitors. I use ZR2440w with an HDMI-to-HDMI cable and U2412M with a DVI-D-to-DVI-D cable, both with Windows 7 computers and dedicated mid-range video cards, so my system setups should not cause any noticeable performance difference between the two monitors.

ZR2440w displays very good/sharp text (even small fonts), and very good contrast, black color depths and color graphics that appear slightly better than on Dell U2412M. HD & BlueRay videos and games also look great on this monitor. HP ZR2440w has digital inputs only (DVI-D, HDMI and Display Port) and no analogue input. Thus, if you have to use an analogue (typically VGA) connection from your PC, you would be better off with Dell U2412M or another monitor that has a VGA input.
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23 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Glazed Over on February 12, 2012
Verified Purchase
Bought this to replace a 21" CRT (remember those?) that finally died, and because I do a lot of photo editing I wanted good color rendition.

Hooked it up to a W7 PC via the DVI-D connector, and it came up at the max resolution by itself, no drivers required. I set the brightness down to 30% though, as recommended by various articles; much better! No dead/stuck pixels, very quick warmup. I don't share some people's strong concerns about the anti-glare coating; although I can see its "sparkly" effect on e.g. white backgrounds if I look closely, it looks no different from many other LCD screens I have worked with. Perhaps lowering the brightness to 30% negates some of those issues? Anyway, not an issue for me, for sure.

I ran though the Lagom LCD calibration images (just Google that) and the monitor passed with flying colors right out of the box. I tried installing the calibrated color profile for the 30% brightness/80% contrast settings I found on one of those web sites, but it made things worse (dark colors too bright, and visible banding in gradients). But of course such a color profile is only really intended for a specific monitor, and I went back to the default settings which look just great to me.

Also tried the Displayport cable, and it worked fine too (I switch the monitor between my home PC and work laptop using the OSD's quick input select; no issues). Have not tried the USB or audio but the USB hub was detected by the PC. I particularly like the ability to set the pixel scaling to 1:1, so that I can play some old games that do not work in wide screen mode in e.g. 1600x1200 without stretching.
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14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By gf on December 11, 2011
Verified Purchase
Upgraded from a Samsung 215TW 21" 1680x1050 VGA monitor. The ZR2440w @ 1920x1200 feels very expansive. The brightness, color, and clarity are great!
The out of box experience was great, and the monitor stand seems stable and easy to use. However, since I wanted to be able to rotate the display
(landscape to portrait) easily, I had to fuss with the cable dressing to avoid any binding when rotating.

I powered off my Win7 Thinkpad and rebooted with the new monitor on the DisplayPort. Win7 recognized it right away, and configured for it's maximum
resolution and refresh rate. I didn't have to use any of the supplied HP software, and generally prefer not using device manufacturer's SW unless
absolutely necessary.

This was my first DisplayPort device and it caught me by surprise. Unlike VGA, DisplayPort includes an Audio device as well as a Video device. Thus
Win7 happily created a new AudioDevice for the monitor and set it up as my Default Audio device. I took me a few minutes to figure our why I had lost
my audio. Two solutions possible: 1. Move external speakers to the DisplayPort monitor's audio output jack. 2. Use Win7 Sounds ControlPanel app to
re-establish one's previous Audio device as the default. I tried #1, which was fine except there were some loud transients, for instance during the
transition from the Win7 Login dialog to my home screen. So, I ended up using solution #2, and all is well. Note I also had to make this change
in Skype's Audio control panel.

Interestingly, I can now dowload iTunes HD movie rentals since this monitor complies with the HDCP (High-Bandwidth digital Content Protection) copy
protection standard. Previously, when I was just VGA, iTunes wouldn't allow me to download this HD content, scolding my for not having rights
protection ;-)
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