|Price incl. VAT||£311.16|
|Price excl. VAT||£259.30|
Work on several tasks simultaneously on a large screen with the diagonal of 27". The monitor E272q offers huge scope for better productivity, QHD resolution and a great setting, so you can work comfortably for hours. With HDMI, DisplayPort, VGA and USB ports you can connect the monitor to your computer and other frequently used devices.
The screen with a diagonal of 68.6 cm, ie 27 inches, can hold all of your work in multiple windows, simultaneously. The quad HD resolution and the IPS technology ensure very sharp images and wide viewing angles of 178° without colour degradation. That means you can see the monitor from virtually every angle of the room in maximum quality.
You can set tilt, swivel and height adjustment for a large range of 150 mm to work comfortably and productively. With the swivel, you can adjust the viewing in portrait or landscape, which is useful, for example, if you work with long texts. Another advantage of the screen is a typical power consumption of only 44 W.
Hewlett-Packard was founded in the difficult times of the Great Depression. The founders were a pair of friends whose name the company still proudly bears. They started their business in an unobtrusive garage near the city of Palo Alto. It is now a national monument. HP’s success lay not in copying existing products, but in the ability and courage to come up with something new.
The first commercial triumph was an oscillator that surpassed all competition in quality, yet sold at a quarter of the price. In 1968, HP released their first desktop computer - a desktop calculator. The company currently manufactures products primarily related to computer technology - computers and laptops, printers, scanners, digital cameras, servers, and last but not least, calculators.
Specifications can be changed without notice. Images are for illustrative purposes only. Retail Price (MSRP) means the manufacturer's/supplier's suggested retail price.
Link to Manufacturer's Website: Enter link to the external review