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EVGA Dual-monitor is perfect for banks

by on10 March 2008


Cebit 08: 2008 Inter View innovation


EVGA's dual monitor is quite a simple yet effective device. After you spin one of these Inter View 17’’ monitors, you’ll fall in love with it. It’s an appealing fusion of two 17’’ monitors that might make your day easier.

Stiil, the primary use for these monitors is not desktop expansion, but rather some things that regular LCD monitors can’t do.

We visited EVGA’s booth and they made believers out of us. This 17’’ monitor has a WXGA+ resolution (1440x900) with 8ms response time, and due to widescreen design it seems even bigger. Well, it is actually because we’re talking about two 17’’ monitors that are physically linked.


This device is made of quality materials, so the device ended up looking even better. There’s enough space between the monitors to house a 1.3 megapixel camera with an integrated microphone. The front also features three USB 2.0 ports that you can use for your keyboard, mouse, speakers, etc. while the rear also features one USB 2.0 port.


Connecting it to your notepad is simple enough, you can use USB or DVI ins, and you can rotate the panels up to 90° horizontal. This way, two users can view content eliminating the need to break your neck while looking for a good spot, something that we often tend to do while viewing a TFT display from an angle.


If you’re behind a counter and your customer is on the other side, you simply spin one of these babies by 180° and show the customer what you see. Auto display flip will rotate the picture by 180° so your customer doesn’t have to stand on his hands to view it.


The picture will rotate in an instant when the monitor is horizontal or 135° degrees from its initial position. As you can see from the picture above, the monitors feature a stylish EVGA logo on the back.

Andrew Han, EVGA’s CEO, is pleased, because potential buyers like the concept, and so do we. This device has great potential, especially with car salesmen, banks, etc.


Last modified on 10 March 2008
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