|Standing screen display size||43 Inches|
|Max Screen Resolution||3840 x 1080|
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Acer EI431CR Pbmiiipx 43" 1800R Curved DWFHD (3840 x 1200) VA Gaming Monitor with AMD Radeon FreeSync Technology, 120Hz, VESA Certified DisplayHDR400, DCI-P3 (Display Port & 3 x HDMI Ports), Black
|Display Size||43 Inches|
|Resolution||FHD 1080p Ultra Wide|
About this item
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- 43" Dwfhd (3840 x 1200) VA Display with AMD Radeon FreeSync technology
- 1800R curved display with 32: 10 aspect ratio | high Brightness and contrast with VESA Certified displays 400 | response time: 4ms (g to G)
- Dci-p3 90% wide Color gamut | 120Hz refresh rate - Using Display port
- Zero frame Design | 2 speakers at 3 watts per speaker
- Ports: 1 x Display Port, 1 x HDMI V2. 0, 2 x HDMI V1. 4 & Audio out (Display port cable included)
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From the manufacturer
Curved to Perfection
Introducing the Acer EI431CR display with a 43" curved panel and 3840 x 1200 DWFHD resolution making your games, work and movies look as epic as possible. The jaw dropping specs include a 43" Curved panel that supports up to 120Hz refresh rate alongside a response time of 4ms on a AMD Radeon FreeSync monitor. Unleash gaming’s maximum potential to provide richer colors far beyond what has been previously possible. Experience something new!!
- 43" DWFHD (3840 x 1200) VA Zero Frame Design Display with AMD Radeon FreeSync Technology
- 1800R Curved Display with 32:10 Aspect Ratio
- High Brightness and Contrast with VESA Certified DisplayHDR 400
- DCI-P3 90% Wide Color Gamut
- Response Time: 4ms (G to G)
- 120Hz Refresh Rate - Using Display Port
- 2 Speakers at 3 Watts per Speaker
- Ports: 1 x Display Port, 1 x HDMI v2.0, 2 x HDMI v1.4 & Audio Out (Display Port Cable Included)
Broader Is Better
Explore games like never before on this immense 43” VA display. Expand your field of view to encompass large action sequences and wide vistas in glorious DFHD. Even with the increased screen size, details stay sharp and colors remain accurate with 3840 x 1200 resolution.
The EI431CR monitor’s supports Radeon FreeSync. That means this monitor can work with a Radeon FreeSync-supporting graphics card and driver software to eliminate screen tearing, while minimizing lag and latency. With Radeon FreeSync, the monitor’s frames are synced with the graphics card’s frames, which eliminates screen tearing and delivers very smooth gaming experiences.
Seal of Approval
Not every gaming monitor comes with VESA DisplayHDR 400 certification. This industry standard specifies HDR quality, including luminance, color gamut, bit depth, and rise time. Take your gameplay to the next level with improved color accuracy and contrast..
Realms of Color
Immerse yourself in the hyper-realistic colors of the game world. Smooth transitions, finer shades and uniform appearance are achieved with 90% DCI-P3.
120Hz Refresh Rate
The 120Hz refresh rate speeds up the frames per second to deliver ultra-smooth scenes. With a rapid refresh rate of 120Hz, it shortens the time it takes for frame rendering, lower input lag and provide gamers an excellent in-game experience.
Multitask like a pro with PIP and PBP functions. Punch the hot key or call up the screen setting menu to make the best use of the monitor’s massive real estate. Easily adjust your settings on the fly via the Display Widget utility software.
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping. Details|
|Display Resolution Maximum||3840 x 1080||3440 x 1440 pixels||3840 X 1080 pixels||3840 x 1200 pixels||3440 x 1440|
|Screen Size||43 inches||35 inches||49 inches||43||34 inches|
|Item Dimensions||41.76 x 9.80 x 18.20 inches||32.96 x 19.04 x 9.68 inches||47.36 x 15.02 x 20.68 inches||41.00 x 15.65 x 12.17 inches||31.81 x 10.60 x 19.00 inches|
|Mounting Type||Wall Mount||—||Wall Mount||—||Wall Mount|
|Refresh Rate||120 hertz||100 hertz||144 hertz||120 hertz||144 hertz|
|Size||43-inch DWFHD (3840 x 1200) 120Hz||—||49-Inch||—||34-inch WQHD (3440 x 1440) 144Hz|
Introducing the Acer EI431CR display with a 43" curved panel and 3840 x 1200 DWFHD resolution making your games, work and movies look as epic as possible. The jaw dropping specs include a 43" Curved panel that supports up to 120Hz refresh rate alongside a response time of 4ms on a AMD Radeon FreeSync monitor. Unleash gaming’s maximum potential to provide richer colors far beyond what has been previously possible. Experience something new! ! (UM. ME1AA. P01)
Top reviews from the United States
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This monitor is a mixed bag a decent Pros and some really bad Cons lets get right into it.
-Decent Brightness for entry level HDR
-Good motion handling for a VA panel when OverDrive is set to "Normal"
-Surprisingly good text sharpness given its low 1200 vertical pixel density for this size panel.
-Terrible OSD (Glitchy, Extremely Slow, Cheap feeling buttons, Slow remote, Only 1 profile will save)
-1 Dead Pixel right in the center of the screen after only a week of use.
-Poor Gray Uniformity (Very inconsistent across the entire panel lots of dark areas)
-Very bad color banding, lots of pixelation in dark images.
-Super cheap stand that is very wobbly.
Most of that should be pretty self-explanatory. But I must talk about this absolutely awful OSD. Either I received a defective monitor or this is simply the worst OSD experience I have ever had. According to the Manual, which yes, I actually read, there are a total of 4 possible User profiles. "USER", "G1", "G2", "G3". THIS IS COMPLETELY FALSE! The only profile you can manipulate that will save is "USER". Any attempts to make even a minor adjustment to G1-G3 will become your new "USER" profile and completely wipe any previous calibration you made including your custom color profile. I have tested this extensively. No Noob here. Been a PC gamer and enthusiast for 20+ years. THIS IS NOT NORMAL. I use this monitor as intended. For work and play. If I can only have one saved profile it simply won't work for me. That's not to mention how stupidly slow the OSD responds to the remote and onboard buttons. Its nearly a full second between button presses to get anything to register in the OSD. I have used cheap Korean B grade monitors that have better OSD response and features. This is completely unacceptable for such an expensive monitor. Add to that a dead pixel, terrible Black/Gray uniformity with very dark blotches across the screen and extremely distracting 8 bit Color Banding issue and this thing is getting sent back. Just a really poor showing from ACER here. Unless you are buying this strictly for gaming just avoid it entirely.
Did some simple calibrations for optimal contrast/brightness:
Color: Standard/ warm
Contrast: 56 (any higher & you start losing some detail in whites)
Black Boost: 5 (this is actually the back-light setting, deepest blacks/shadow detail when it's on 5)
HDR OFF (HDR is useless unless said tv/monitor has local dimming or it's an OLED)
Super Sharpness OFF (changes shades of colors/too much added noise)
ACM OFF (auto contrast, yuck)
Hope this helps anybody!
I previously had a three monitor setup that was mainly for flight sims but that I also used for work and just browsing the web or watching YouTube while doing other things. For simming, though, the bezels really bothered me, and of course other games would only even use one monitor, so the other two just sat there. It seemed a waste. I also had one 16:10 monitor in the middle flanked by two 16:9's, which as you can imagine caused a lot of headaches (though X-Plane did deal with it properly, after a lot of fiddly setup).
This monitor is exactly like replacing those three monitors with two 1920x1200 16:10 monitors like the one I previously used in the middle. Though it *feels* wider than that - when I first took it out of the box, it felt absurdly wide. (Now that I'm more used to it, it feels normal and other monitors feel tiny and cramped.) This is wider than even most other "ultrawide" monitors that are usually 21:9. 32:10 is a highly uncommon aspect ratio, but Windows and all the games I've tried have handled it fine. I actually wanted that aspect ratio *because* of the 1200 pixel height; most 21:9 monitors have only 1080 pixels vertically, and those with more really cost a lot.
A monitor this wide also really does benefit from the curve; in fact it could be curved more. There's still an angle when looking at the extreme edges that means that, for example, it's hard to actually see the little "open" bars under my taskbar icons that are on the very far edge of the screen (I have my taskbar set up on the right, not the bottom, so I get maximum vertical screen real estate). Also, when simming, I don't *quite* get the wraparound effect or the 160 degree field of view that I had with my old setup, but I knew that I'd be compromising a bit on that going in. In any case, I wouldn't want to have a monitor this wide that was flat.
I've color calibrated my monitor and it calibrates well. I know some have complained about the OSD, but for one thing I just didn't have a problem with it (it is like every other OSD on any monitor I've used); more importantly, though, you don't have to use it! All of the monitor's functions can be controlled via an app that Acer has for download. I ran DisplayCal and used this app to set up the target white point, then let DisplayCal do its thing with my Spyder Pro. In the end, I did get 90% DCI-P3 (90.3% on mine), exactly as Acer claims, along with 98% of sRGB (130% coverage, but it's missing a tiny sliver of blue/green). That's very good for a consumer-level monitor, and one whose claim to fame is not necessarily its color accuracy. This isn't a gimmicky monitor; it's a real monitor that just happens to be curved and ultrawide.
From what I've been able to tell, it is true that there's only one "user" preset that's editable. It would be nice if the others were too, but I don't think it's a big deal. Set up the user setting to have accurate color - what else do you really need? I don't ever change my settings once I've set them up (I do re-calibrate to account for drift, but that's it). The only other setting I can see myself using that I might wish I could change is the "HDR" setting, which you can invoke manually but is also supposed to turn on automatically with HDR content. I kind of think of HDR400 as "fake" HDR anyway, though, so I may just leave it off. All it really seems to do in that mode is max out the screen brightness, and of course it has its own color settings.
Someone else mentioned screen uniformity issues - I haven't noticed that either, and I'm usually very sensitive to it. LCD's of any kind are rarely ever perfect in this area and I wouldn't say this monitor is either (it's kind of the nature of LCD technology), but my panel is not noticeably blotchy in any conditions. It's pretty uniform.
The one real criticism I may have is the stand, which is on the one hand super-fiddly to put together and on the other not quite strong enough to keep a monitor with this much outboard mass steady. I don't think it's a flimsy stand by any means - it's metal, and the feet are wide, but it connects to the monitor via a "quick release" clip that I found really difficult to get slotted together right, and that also seems to have a little more play in it than it should. (Yes, mine did snap together; it's definitely mounted correctly.) Any tiny amount of movement in the center of the back of the monitor, where the stand connects, is going to be amplified out on the edges and that's exactly what happens. It would have been better if the stand just connected via screws, and/or if it had a wider connection area than a small disk in the center of the back of the monitor. I don't find it all *that* wobbly, especially given the width of the monitor, but I do see it wobble sometimes during heavy typing or gaming.
Overall, though I'm really happy with this monitor, and I think almost anyone would be impressed by it.