This is the second part of my review of the BenQ EW2440L monitor. You may read my initial impressions of the monitor by clicking here. In this part , I’ll be taking a look at the features of the BenQ EW2440L monitor to do a check if they are really what they claim to be or it is just a hype or cool-to-have-functionality-but-it-is-not-practical
Unlike other monitor makers out there in the market , BenQ is taking a rather different approch and I do hope (honestly speaking) that they set the standard for other monitor manufacturers to follow. They are mostly focusing on a ‘healthy’ monitor (yes I’ve invented that word just now , much like ‘healthy/organic’ food). They have invented. According to TFT Central database , BenQ (at this time of writing) seems to be the only manufacturer that is pushing for flicker-free experience
Now let’s take a look at each of the functionality of this monitor shall we
The new BenQ EW2440L is out in Malaysia. It is monitor targeted is not targeted for photographers , hard-core gamers , or some photoshop expert , but instead it is targeted for mass users who uses their monitor almost everyday , that includes people who are in offices or even for students. The interesting thing is that unlike other monitors out there in the market , BenQ goes into the mantra of ‘‘Eye-care’ initiative.
As usual like any of my reviews I have done in the past , I’ll be breaking down into several sections , so that my readers and future buyers would have all the information they need before purchasing the monitor and if is actually bang for your buck 🙂
Got a Pi ? Managed to transform it into an AppleTV ? Cool , now we can take it further by turning our Raspberry Pi into a media center which allows us to watch football , movies and all and on demand. Best of all you are in control and it is for FREE.
You may finally get rid of ASTRO or probably use it as a secondary ASTRO (Cable/Satellite TV) (more after the jump)
As part of #BoostMyNetwork campaign , I was given an ASUS router , which you can read the review about it by clicking it here , ASUS PCI-E Wireless card and finally a USB Dongle. This time around , I’ll be reviewing ASUS USB-AC56 Wireless Adapter which is a 802.11ac Wireless USB Adapter by ASUS (more after the jump)
Recently , I’ve posted a Tweet about my awesome adventure with Raspberry Pi. I did get a lot of responses from people on how did I manage to do that. Basically what I did was whole bunch of googling and all. I thought of compiling them up and writing it here to make it easier for Malaysians who are planning to setup a Raspberry Pi as an AppleTV/Digital Media Center Alternative
This time , I’ll be taking a look at ASUS PCE-AC68. It’s a 802.11ac Dual Band Wireless PCI-E Adapter for your desktop and best of all it is compatible with Hackint0shes – that’s right it works with MacOSX 10.85 and above. So if you are looking for a Hackint0sh compatible card – have a look
In this section , I’ll be taking a look at the performance of ASUS RT-AC66U and also my conclusion on the router. Do read part 1 and part 2 as well if yo want to know more about the functions of the router and the interface of the router – otherwise continue on reading on how the router compares and if it is worth your RM 719 (yep – thats the suggested retail price of the router)