|Screen Size||35 inches|
|Max Screen Resolution||2560 x 1080 pixels|
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AOC C3583FQ 35" VA Curved LED Monitor 2560 x 1080 Res, 21:9,160hz, 300 cd/m2, 4ms,VGA/DVI/(2) HDMI/(2) DP, Spk
|Sale:||$399.99 & FREE Shipping.Details|
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- 35" VA Panel (2000R), 2560x1080 Resolution, 160hz, 178 Degree Viewing Angle
- Brightness- 300 cd/m2, Dynamic Contrast Ratio- 50,000,000:1, 21:9 Aspect Ratio, 4ms
- Connectivity- VGA,DVI,(2) HDMI-MHL,(2) Display Port
- Speakers, Audio line-in/out, Narrow Bezel
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From the manufacturer
35-inch Curved Display for Immersive Media Experience
AOC's new curved display is here. The C3583FQ features a 35-inch VA curved panel. This provides the best viewing angles that allows users to see more in an immersive viewing experience.
Rich in Connectivity
C3583FQ features VGA< DVI, two MHL-HDMI, and two Display Port connectivity, with two 5-watt speakers and audio line-in/out for audio needs. HDMI connection delivers high-quality video and audio through a single cable, giving you the best experience when watching movies. MHL connection allows users to connect their smart device on to the bigger 35-inch screen while charging their devices simultaneously. 160hz refresh rate allows for faster game rendering and best performance while gaming.
Curved Full HD Resolution
AOC's C3583FQ features a curved panel with detailed 2560 x 1080 stunning resolution. The VA panel has wide-viewing angles, allowing users to enjoy consistent color uniformity and accuracy at all angles. The C3583FQ has 50,000,000:1 dynamic contrast ratio with 4 milliseconds response time.
Immersive Visual Experience
Human eyes are not flat and perceive the world around us in angles and curves. Curved monitors deliver the best viewable angles that allow users to see more. Aside from the appeal of an immersive gaming or work environment, there’s a benefit in reduced eyestrain from a consistent radius between your eye and the screen.
Curved displays allow for an impressive multi-monitor setup as borders flow and blend into each other. Users will be able to experience peripheral vision realism in first person shooters or racing games, just like if you were there in real life.
|Panel||WLED Backlit - TFT Active Matrix, VA curved panel (2000R)|
|Viewable Image / Aspect Ratio||35” / 21:9|
|Smart Response Time||4 ms (Gray to Gray)|
|Viewable Angle||178 degrees horizontal, 178 degrees vertical|
|Maximum Resolution||2560 x 1080 @ 160hz|
|Display Colors||16.7 million colors|
|Connectivity||VGA, DVI, HDMI-MHL (2x), Display Port (2x)|
|Audio In/Out||5-watt speakers (2x), Audio line-in/out|
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||North To South||Amazon.com||'Once a Marine'||Premier Audio Video ✅||Best Electronics N1||Amazon.com|
|Display Resolution Maximum||2560 x 1080 pixels||3440 x 1440 pixels||2560 x 1080 pixels||2560 x 1440||1920x1080 pixels||2560 x 1080 pixels|
|Screen Size||35 in||34 in||35 in||35 in||40 in||34 in|
|Display Type||LED||LED-Lit||LED||LCD/LED lit LCD||LED||LED-Lit|
|Item Dimensions||38.6 x 11 x 24 in||32.2 x 9.4 x 22.4 in||32.2 x 27 x 11.8 in||2.89 x 33.46 x 15.36 in||35.7 x 9.7 x 24.8 in||32.7 x 17.7 x 15.7 in|
|Item Weight||21 lbs||18.3 lbs||28 lbs||—||26.12 lbs||18.9 lbs|
|Size||35 inch Curved||—||—||—||—||—|
AOC C3583FQ 35” VA Curved LED Monitor 2560 x 1080 Res 21:9, 300 cd/m2, 4ms,VGA/DVI/(2) HDMI/(2) DP, Speakers
Top customer reviews
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First of all, the shipping box is *huge*. I'm not quite sure what I expected, but my first thought was along the lines of "Oh my gawd, what have I done?" :) Of course, there's a lot of padding - using both hard and soft foam inserts - designed to keep the monitor safe during transit. The packaging did its job well.
It's pretty obvious that AOC intends this to be a "gaming" monitor, for which it has received (at best) lukewarm reviews. I'm not a gamer. I'm a working computer software researcher in my `60s. My main applications are programming, web surfing and entertainment.
This monitor replaces a pair of FHD 27" monitors. While the pair of 27s seemed like a good idea at the time of purchase, I found myself taking advantage of the second monitor far less often than I had expected. The gap between the screens and the necessity to maneuver windows (actually: tiles; I'm running Linux with a tiling window manager for its productivity benefits) encouraged me to do the bulk of my work on just one monitor. Given that, switching to this 35" monitor with somewhat *less* total screen area is actually a win: I now have a *single* desktop, which simplifies window (tile) management, while the extra width gives my side-by-side windows a bit more "breathing room".
The 35" AOC monitor is roughly the same height as my former 27" monitors. The dot pitch is almost exactly the same. I saw no reason to upgrade to a UWQHD (3440x1440) resolution, as I've been quite pleased with the 1080-pixel vertical resolution.
The AOC monitor comes with quite serviceable cables for both DP and HDMI connections (both full-sized), an audio cable, a DC power brick and a cleaning cloth. There are no instructions in the box; the only piece of paper having any information about the monitor is a tiny sheet with the usual safety instructions in about 20 different languages. That said, you shouldn't really need instructions. It's a monitor; plug it in and adjust to taste.
The screen was just about perfect right out of the box, using all of its default settings. I decided that I like the sRGB setting slightly better. Unlike some other reviews I've read, I have no complaints regarding the absence of luminance controls in sRGB mode.
The monitor seems well-constructed and is very attractive from all angles. Some reviewers have picked nits w.r.t. the faux brushed-metal texture on the base. From my perspective, it'd be really difficult to confuse that texture with actual metal. Besides, what'd be the point of having a real metal base? It'd just be a magnet for dust and fingerprints...
The built-in speakers function over both the HDMI and DP connections. (YMMV. Remember: this is on a Linux system.) I couldn't figure out how to pass an audio signal into the monitor using the 1/8" audio connector. Perhaps it's only active when using the DVI or VGA inputs, neither of which I tested. The audio quality is reminiscent of a cell phone's speaker. Come to think of it, an iPhone's speaker might be better... An iPad's speaker is most definitely better than the AOC speakers. That said, the speakers aren't terrible. They're just not adequate for full enjoyment of music. I use a pair of powered studio monitor speakers with a standalone DAC, so my expectations may be higher than yours. But I would recommend using some kind of powered speaker instead of the AOC built-in speakers.
I had read a lot of complaints regarding the touch controls and their interaction with the OSD. Again, I don't find merit in those complaints. To me, the AOC OSD menus are no more or less difficult to use than on any other monitor I've used. The touch buttons are appropriately sensitive and labelled well enough to make clear the function of each. The only way I can imagine anyone having difficulty would be in a very poorly-lit room. Maybe that's a gamer thing... ;)
The monitor's power is indicated by an LED centered behind a semitransparent silvered trim strip across the front of the base. The LED glows blue when the monitor is active and orange when it's in standby mode. I must commend AOC on this aspect of the monitor: this is by far the least obtrusive blue LED that I've ever seen on a consumer product. You won't be tempted to cover it with a piece of black tape. In fact, the blue is just barely visible in a bright room. (Which is OK, of course, since it's pretty obvious that the monitor is powered when the screen is lit.)
The monitor's height is not adjustable. I don't find this to be a disadvantage, unlike some reviewers. I have the monitor on a table that's 30" from the floor, while my keyboard is on a tray roughly 3" below the desktop. This puts the top of the monitor very close to my eye level. Before buying the AOC, Before buying the AOC, I considered a number of monitors which do have adjustable height and decided that I'd rather not have an expensive, heavy piece of gear with a high center of gravity.
This is my first curved monitor. In case you're wondering (as I was): the curvature isn't a big deal. The far edges of the monitor are a bit closer to your eyes than they'd otherwise be on a flat display. Maybe that helps with focus as your eyes scan the width of the display; maybe not. At my age I have a rather limited depth of focus. To me, the curved display seems slightly more comfortable than a wide flat panel. Again, YMMV. You might notice a slight curvature of horizontal lines that extend the width of the display. This is alleviated somewhat (but not entirely eliminated) by using the monitor's tilt adjustment.
I *really* like that all of the I/O ports are on the base of this monitor. It's a little thing, but it really helps with aesthetics of the work environment.
The base has *six* video inputs: two each HDMI and DP, one VGA and one DVI. As shipped, the monitor automatically selects an active input. This behavior may be overridden using an OSD menu. One of the touch controls allows manual selection, should you have a reason to switch among multiple active inputs. I may take advantage of this to display the console of my FreeNAS server.
Like all large monitors, the AOC exhibits a bit of side to side wobble when the desk moves. That said, the AOC is actually less wobbly than the 27" ASUS MX-series monitors that I had before.
All of the gaming related features of this monitor are largely irrelevant to my use. The xrandr command does recognize that the monitor is capable of high refresh rates, but I'm happy enough to leave it running that 60Hz default.
Likewise, gaming reviewers make a big deal of the slow (relative to IPS and TN displays) transitions of darker display elements as they relate to twitch games. I can tell you with some certainty that this effect is absolutely irrrelevant to the monitor's use in productivity applications.
All in all, this is a really nice monitor for the kinds of of uses that I mentioned above. Highly recommended.
On to the rest... The base is an integral part of the monitor. It houses electronics, the touch sensitive control bar, and all connections. As one would expect, it's all very heavy duty. There's one of each connection available - displayport, DVI, HDMI and VGA. That means that this monitor will work with any existing system without the need for a new cable. It's native resolution is 1920 x 1080, so your current system needs to support that for best results.
The curve is not extreme as I expected, and far from what the image of three monitors depicts (three monitors forming a 180 degree viewing area.) If you were to follow the geometry, you'd need dozens of monitors and a large room. So obviously there needs to be some sharp angles if you use multiples. The bezel is about 1/2" - that's average.
The curve DOES make viewing much easier and more "comfortable", especially when you're close. I have my monitor about a foot from my face. I wear glasses, and the curve actually helps.
The image is bright and crisp, with nice color saturation. It's nice for gaming as long as you're not expecting overly high frame rates. With a 5ms response time and Refresh Rate of 50 - 76 Hz, it's fine for most games, great for a multi-camera network monitor or even for streaming videos.
I've added a photo showing the curve, controls and connections.
First off, this monitor Is very attractive and would look good in any setup. The bezel is not too thick. Although the monitor stand is a brushed finished plastic that attracts a lot of finger prints.
As for performance, the response time is nice and relatively no motion blur. There is a little bit bleed during loading screens as well. The colors are super nice, and blacks are very dark. The curve is nice if you sit close, but other wise not noticeable.
I am however very upset by the fact that mine shipped with a dead pixel I am not sure if others have experienced this but it was disappointing to turn on a new monitor to discover this.
The only other thing I would want is higher refresh rate, as this would make this monitor very nice for modern gaming.
All in all I would recommend this monitor, but am unsatisfied with the dead pixel.