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Multi-tasking monitor uses dual flat-panels

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November 6, 2003

Multi-tasking monitor uses dual flat-panels

Multi-tasking monitor uses dual flat-panels

Friday November 7, 2003

DoubleSight is a uniquely designed dual LCD monitor that employs two 15-inch flat panels mounted side-by-side on a single base to provide 24 by 9 inches of screen real-estate despite a relatively small desktop footprint. Using a single controlling motherboard to manage the displays, the DoubleSight DS-1500 is capable of stretching single documents like spreadsheets across two monitors, or simultaneously displaying multiple applications to eliminate the hassle of opening and closing different windows.

As a single display, the dual monitor can show as much data as a single 20-inch monitor with the two combined LCD panels generating 2048 x 768 resolution (1.57 megapixels) and an on-screen menu enables optimisation of each LCD display depending on the function.

Apart from the obvious benefits to desk space, the DoubleSight DS-1500 design incorporates an aluminium tilt and swivel base that supports horizontal and vertical
movement of the LCD panels and the unit can also be wall-mounted.

The approach of combining two separate panels has also meant that the end price is in a lower than could be expected range at US$799.

DoubleSight's press release states that the use of dual LCD monitors can allow users to increase multitasking and productivity by as much as 50 percent. But its not all about productivity - like some of the other cutting-edge interfaces [link] covered by Gizmo during 2003 - DoubleSight is an attractive proposition for gamers with the ability to deliver a single expanded view or to duplicate the display signal so multiple players can view the same game on their own screen.

See www.doublesight.com to learn more.

About the Author
Mike Hanlon After Editing or Managing over 50 print publications primarily in the role of a Magazine Doctor, Mike embraced the internet full-time in 1995 and became a "start-up all-rounder" – quite a few start-ups later, he founded Gizmag in 2002. Now he can write again.   All articles by Mike Hanlon
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