A 4k monitor is something that seems to be in high demand these days, and while we’re still seeing high-end computers with 4K displays, we’re starting to see more affordable 4k monitors.
In fact, the 4k-equipped Acer Predator XB271HU has been one of the most popular monitors we’ve seen this year.
It’s also the first Acer monitor to feature a 4k resolution, and we found out why with our review of it.
Acer’s Predator XBs are available in various configurations, including a 4K-compatible model, and the XBs we reviewed were available in a variety of colors and configurations.
For more information on the 4K monitors that are coming out, be sure to check out our previous reviews.
But what exactly are these 4k displays?
A 4K display is a panel with an aspect ratio of 4:3, or a ratio of 16:9.
So, instead of using 16:10, 4:4 or even 16:11, a 4:2 panel is what we’d refer to as a 4.5:4 display.
A 4:5 or 4:6 display would be a 4-inch panel with a resolution of 1024×768, and an aspect ration of 1680×1050.
For a 4ks monitor, a panel like the XB270HU, you’d be looking at a resolution that’s 1,920×1,080, and for a 4s monitor, that’s 800×600.
These are generally not considered to be 4k resolutions, so you’ll need to use a different monitor for each.
We’re talking about monitors with an input lag of 1 millisecond, which is the time it takes for the monitor to move from one screen to another.
This is typically measured in milliseconds, but it can be anywhere from a few milliseconds to a few hundred milliseconds.
We’d also be talking about a refresh rate of 120Hz, which means that the display is not moving at a constant rate.
A refresh rate is one of those things that can vary depending on what you’re doing, and it can also vary depending how fast your monitor is moving.
You can read more about how the refresh rate works in our guide to 4K gaming monitors.
So, how do 4k and 4k screens compare?
The XB272HU features a 4,160×2,160 resolution, which makes it one of Acer’s more popular 4k panels.
It is also one of our favorite 4k models, as it features a resolution similar to the Acer Predator HU, and also offers a good selection of color options.
The XBs that we reviewed had a resolution closer to 2,840×1 in 4K.
But, because of its lower input lag, this is the display that we found to be the best choice for gaming.
The color options are also excellent.
Acer made the XBS27CX24 available with four different color options: Black, White, Blue, and Orange.
The Black, Black and Blue models were both the best-looking, and they also included the widest gamut of colors available.
We found that the Blue model was the best in terms of color accuracy, which allows for the most accurate colors in the room.
It also offered the best gaming experience.
And it offered the largest viewing angles.
The Orange model offered a wide viewing angle, which was ideal for those looking to get a full-screen picture with a 4X4 aspect ratio, and even better for those with a wide-angle viewing angle.
But again, this model also offered one of its lowest input lag.
The best part of this display is that it’s also one that comes with a great selection of different input options.
For example, the XC271H is the best 4K monitor we’ve reviewed, but we were happy to find that the CX27H also came with some input options, including tilt, tilt-free and a remote that allows for a virtual keyboard and mouse.
And of course, you can also use the included stand to hold it in place and keep the monitor on your desk.
The Acer Predator Predator XBS271HUs are the only 4k gaming monitors we tested with a refresh speed that was lower than 60Hz.
But for those who want to use the monitors in 4k, the other 4k display options we tested are a great option.