Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor – Black

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Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor - Black

Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor – Black

  • 27″ Widescreen LED monitor
  • 1920x1080p Full HD resolution
  • Up to 40% energy saving with LED backlight, 30,000,000:1 MEGA Dynamic Contrast Ratio
  • 2xHDMI and VGA inputs, Ultra-Thin Design
  • External Power Supply, SRS Premium Sound

ViewSonic’s VX2753mh-LED features an LED backlight 27″ ultra-thin widescreen monitor with up to 40% energy savings compared to a regular 22″ monitor.Mercury free VX2753mh-LED offers Full HD 1920×1080 resolution, two HDMI inputs, external power supply, 1ms response time, 30,000,000:1 MEGA Dynamic Contrast Ratio, book stand option and SRS Premium Sound. Ideal for both home and office with a glossy black finish. The aspect ratio adjustment feature automatically senses the input single and will not stretch a 4:3 signal but instead will position the image in the middle of the screen with side bars. A 3 year warranty, the industry’s best pixel performance policy, energy saving Eco mode and Windows 7 certification make VX2753mh-LED a great long term investment.ViewSonic’s VX2753mh-LED features an LED backlight 27″ ultra-thin widescreen monitor with up to 40% energy savings compared to a regular 27″ monitor. Mercury free VX2753mh-LED offers Full HD 1920×1080 resolution, two HDMI inputs, extern
ViewSonic Monitor
Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor – Black

Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor - Black

List Price: $ 531.00


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3 thoughts on “Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor – Black

  1. 65 of 65 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    All in All a Great Monitor, September 30, 2011
    Jamm (MI United States) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor – Black (Electronics)

    Having upgraded to a 24″ VA2431 (non-LED) ViewSonic at the office, was enough to embark on a 27″-monitor-for-home-quest that would better its performance. After enough research, the final contenders were narrowed down to the Samsung S27A550H (LED) and the ViewSonic VX2753mh-LED; however the Samsung was nixed due to reported light bleed and stand issues, the lack of forward tilt, as well as enough users citing poorly rendered text. Not having seen it in the flesh, the latter may be attributed to among other things: user inability to select Samsung’s PC Mode. Nonetheless after receiving the ViewSonic, I:
    A. Hooked it up to a desktop system (E4500 Core 2 CPU, XP Sp3, XFX ATI Radeon HD6670 1 GB DDR5 VGA/DVI/HDMI PCI-Express Video Card HD667XZAF3) via D-Sub.
    B. Installed the software.
    C. Used the interface buttons on the monitor to access the monitor’s setup menu and changed it to “PC Mode”.
    D. Accessed ATI’s Catalyst Control Center to change the overscan to 0% – to better fill the viewable space.
    E. Went back into the monitor’s setup menu and changed the:
    * Horizontal Size until the image went corner-to-corner.
    * Operation of the front bezel LED to turn off when the panel was in use (a nice feature).
    * Brightness and contrast settings to yield a more pleasing image.
    * LCD response time to Advanced.
    F. Switched to the included HDMI Cable.
    The results were well delineated text (without adjusting Microsoft’s ClearType text), smooth motion, good contrast, very nice detail and an overall image that popped when source material was up to it (and I haven’t adjusted Fine Tune and Sharpness yet)!

    Though I have the front bezel LED turned off when the panel is in use, it does glow a brighter than needed amber when the monitor is in standby. So with a reasonable disdain for needless light pollution from equipment in my environment, I used a Sharpie along the bottom surface of the LED fascia which dimmed output by roughly 50%. That notwithstanding, a design team more on the ball would have made it dimmable in user-selectable steps.

    It’s interesting to note that when a Dell XPS15 Laptop was connected to the ViewSonic, the image was somewhat faded compared to the XPS’ 1080P panel (or the XFX desktop video card for that matter); however a few adjustments took care of that in short order. Speaking of laptops and ViewSonic monitors: the home and the work laptops (both I7-2620M CPU Win7 64 machines from different manufacturers) use Intel’s HD 3000 integrated video hardware and kick over to an Nvidia adapter when needed. On the work PC/VA2431 monitor combination I needed to make adjustments to ClearType text so characters appeared as anomaly free as possible. The VX2753′ on the other hand needed no such adjustment from either the home desktop or laptop with text looking so far the best I’ve seen.

    Also noteworthy is when I tested for video judder at home (desktop) and work (laptop) using VLC Media Player and The Incredibles, the number of occurrences was unfortunately way too high; and with the VLC too unstable in both locations: I uninstalled it. In both locations I installed the Essentials Codec Pack (free @ and (with that came) Media Player Classic – Home Cinema Player; and though judder through MPC-HC or Windows Media Player (which couldn’t play a movie until I installed the codec pack) was greatly reduced, it still happened on the home desktop. Using either player on the work PC after the ECP install and the problem was gone almost entirely. It wasn’t until I switched to an old standby of PowerDVD 7 at home that the movie looked as good (lack of judder-wise) as the work PC running either MPC-HC or WMP. Though I haven’t tried testing movies on the Dell Laptop, I realized the judder problems were not attributable to the monitor at a 60Hz refresh rate.

    What I’m getting at is this: any display problems attributed to a correctly operating VX2753′ will boil down to: user error and/or upstream hardware/software issues – not the monitor.

    1. If installed, the included software seems nothing more than wasted drive space as the “drivers” appear to be useless and a monitor configuration utility is not included.
    2. Because of the above, one relies on the menu buttons which are harder to press than needed and provides little in the way of tactile differentiation.
    3. Unfortunately those buttons are on the right side bezel, so those wanting two or more of the monitors side-by-side, will find menu access more inconvenient; therefore, they should’ve been placed on the bottom bezel.
    4. Certain features (Horizontal Size, Fine Tune, etc.) are only available when using a D-Sub Cable.
    5. From what little I saw of it, the…

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  2. 18 of 18 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Love this monitor, September 11, 2011
    Matthew D. Nelson (Kansas City, Missouri USA) –

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor – Black (Electronics)

    This is only the third monitor I’ve owned, its predecessors a Mitsubishi Diamond Pro 900U and a Sony SDM-HS93. That said, I’ve used a variety of monitors at work and ViewSonic’s models have always seemed to deliver good performance for a reasonable price. This particular model caught my eye for several reasons:

    * It’s a 27-inch behemoth and a nice upgrade from the 24- and 22-inch monitors to which I’m accustomed to working on.
    * It has HDMI connectivity, which I prefer over DVI inputs since my laptop has an HDMI-out.

    While it’s not the least expensive 27-inch monitor on the market, it’s competitively priced considering some higher priced offerings from ViewSonic’s competitors don’t feature HDMI input.

    Upon removing the monitor from its box, I was pleasantly surprised by the monitor’s overall aesthetics. I’m most concerned about the quality of the on-screen graphics. However, the glossy black finish surrounding the screen is very nice. (It would’ve been nice if ViewSonic had affixed the white “LED,” “HDMI,” and “1080p Full HD” labels using stickers so that they could be easily removed.) The power button and other settings controls are located on the right side of the monitor, tucked behind a small ledge that hides them from plain sight. The blue crescent power indicator is just that: an indicator that the monitor is on and not a button of some kind. It doesn’t provide much illumination, which is a key consideration is you’re planning to watch movies in a darkened room with this monitor.

    I can’t share any horror stories: the monitor arrived in great condition in just five days. I cannot find any bad pixels, et cetera. Since I’m using HDMI, set up was simple: I just connected the supplied HDMI cable from the back of the monitor to my laptop and toggled projector mode in Windows Mobility Center. My only gripe is that I’ve found that I must use 1680 x 1050 instead of 1920 x 1080 resolution. (My laptop’s display works fine in 1920 x 1080 resolution.) Online research suggests that my ATI Mobility Radeon HD 4650 graphics card is the culprit and that updating its driver may resolve the issue. Unfortunately, I’ve had similar issues connecting my laptop via HDMI to my 32- and 55-inch flat-panel televisions and have tried updating said driver to no avail.

    Overall, I’m very happy with the ViewSonic VX2753MH-LED monitor.

    10/04/2011 UPDATE: I thoroughly researched and troubleshot my laptop’s refusal to properly display 1920 x 1080 resolution It was, without question, my laptop’s ATI Mobility Radeon HD 4650 graphics card. After reconfiguring Catalyst Control Center (CCC), I was able to force my laptop to display 1920 x 1080 resolution on both the new ViewSonic VX2753MH-LED monitor and my 55-inch Sony BRAVIA KDL-55HX800. I didn’t need to update any drivers after all; I simply had to patiently read a handful of Internet forums and tinker with CCC’s settings. (One would think that AMD would find a way to improve CCC so that their customers don’t have to resolve the the issue that I encountered.)

    I also wished to comment on the subject of the monitor’s speakers. I agree: the built-in speakers are poor. I’ve listened to music from a variety of genres and played some video games and everything sounds like you’re listening to the music/game audio with paper cones (think toilet paper tubes) taped over your ears. That said, I’ve not listened to music or played a computer game without a decent sound card and a good set of computer speakers in over ten years. I use a Yamaha YST-MS55D 2.1 system at home and a very inexpensive pair of Logitech X-140 speakers at work.

    My point is this: just as you wouldn’t rely on the nicest television’s built-in speakers for your home theater system, you shouldn’t rely your monitor’s built-in speakers for your computer media’s audio.

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  3. 12 of 12 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Huge, gorgeous monitor, excellent colour representation, be aware no DVI port, August 11, 2011
    Heath L. Buckmaster “_heath_” (Sacramento, CA USA) –
    (TOP 1000 REVIEWER)

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Viewsonic VX2753MH-LED 27-Inch LED Monitor – Black (Electronics)

    Last week I got seriously irritated with my 20″ monitor because I just couldn’t fit all the windows I needed to on the screen…and I’d casually been looking for a new monitor anyway because I wanted to explore LED.

    The Viewsonic was my final choice, after reading tons of reviews both here and on the vendor website.

    The monitor arrived shortly and within 10 minutes I had it up and running in full and gorgeous 1920×1080. The monitor is light and easy to setup – the base is packed separately and installs with a twist of the wing screw. It’s a sturdy base, square shaped, and it fits nicely on my desk.

    My current computer system has DVI plugs on the video card, so I did have to purchase a companion product (I chose the 15ft Premium HDMI to DVI Cable). The cable is PLENTY long to reach around my desk, and with a snap it was plugged in. Just because this monitor includes 2 HDMI inputs, and a VGA input but no DVI, I dropped a star. I didn’t really want to buy yet another cable to connect things…I would have preferred full compatibility.

    The monitor itself is gorgeous – the colours are represented very well, and after spending some time in my NVIDIA control panel I had the gamma and contrast (etc.) adjusted exactly where I wanted it. Then it was time to test it in a game!

    I am a big Dragon Age fan…so I loaded up Dragon Age II and got started. Colours were gorgeous – very responsive to game play…and if you play the game you know that during a fight there is a LOT going on across the screen…especially with multiple mages and AOE. So that was my primary test.

    In all other areas (office applications, general explorer use) it was snappy, crisp, and again the colour looked great. For the first time in about 5 years, I actually am using a background wallpaper now instead of black…just because it’s so pretty!

    Visually the monitor casing itself has a LOT of text on it. there’s the viewsonic brand name, 1080p full hd, a big “HDMI” with the acronym spelled out below it (seriously??), and big blocky “LED” that actually looks cute because of the font….three toucans stamped into the upper left…and then of course the menu buttons on the right side.

    Exploring the monitor’s hardware menu is easy to do, and you can select different inputs very quickly, as well as adjust all your bright/con/colour/etc settings.

    Overall – the monitor is really quite HUGE and fits all the windows I need it to fit. Cool LED technology and super-fast response time…great monitor for a great price. 4 stars.

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