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Acer T230H bmidh 23-Inch Wide Touch Screen Display – Black

Written By: Best Sellers LCD Monitor on April 4, 2010 5 Comments

  • Acer; touch screen; black

Product Description
Acer’s T230H is a touch-activated monitor offering fantastic touch-enabled possibilities made available to you via Windows 7…

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Acer T230H bmidh 23-Inch Wide Touch Screen Display – Black

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5 Responses to “Acer T230H bmidh 23-Inch Wide Touch Screen Display – Black”

  1. dk says on: 4 April 2010 at 7:29 pm

    Purchased from Amazon arived NEXT day. Fantastic. Try to set up for WINXP: no documentation for xp. Called Acer tech support. You must have a valid serial number to even speak with human. Three tech support reps say it’s OK for winxp. Then they send me to Gateway PAID support for configuration. That would be $60 for 30 minute session. Nope. Back to Acer: three attempts at tech support, no it won’t work with xp. It “requires a graphical OS.” Online documentation says it takes advantage of multitouch capabilities of Win7, but not that it won’t function as a plain touch monitor. One tech support said “that is not a touch monitor,” despite it’s designation as a multitouch monitor. The screen itself is a nice LCD. Clear glass is quite reflective. Kudos to AMAZON for shipping it out and making it SOOOO easy to return. My suggestion if you need touch monitor for winxp is HP’s L2105TM. It’s just not available right now (12/15/2009). I now hate acer.

  2. Werner Ebm says on: 4 April 2010 at 9:00 pm

    very good quality but touch is useless, since the mouse is far supperior and easier to use

  3. Ramsey Hathout says on: 4 April 2010 at 10:30 pm

    Bought this monitor approximately a week ago, received it fairly promptly, and set it up. After using it for the first evening and playing with it for the first evening without issue, I went to bed.

    I woke up the next morning, turned it on and started to watch a movie. Partway through, the screen died. I went to reposition it and all of a sudden it turned back on so I went through the cables and made sure everything was in… it was good for another hour or so, and it happened again. I found that if I pressed on the bottom right hand bezel the screen would work fine, until I released the pressure, and it would die again. I have serious concerns about the build quality of this thing, for it have had this problem so early. Sending it off to acer for repairs… hopefully it doesn’t happen again.

  4. Eduardo Carmona says on: 4 April 2010 at 11:34 pm

    Well. 1st I have to say for all who want a touch screen monitor for their own computers this is awsome. I have an HP Touchsmart and to start the CPU they put on those computers are crap. You never get to enjoy the multitouch apps without having some lag. I put this onto my own desktop which I upgraded through out the years. The touch itself is straight forward and no lag. It actually works better than the HP touchsmart I have. Sometimes I think why I bought the HP touchsmart at the first place when I can just build a better computer and buy the ACER touch screen. I have no problems yet and I do recommend it.

  5. Tek2000 says on: 5 April 2010 at 12:06 am

    Pro’s – fully plug and play compatible with windows 7, looks good, easily adjustable, just about the right screen sensitivity for me (after calibration), able to “finger paint” short bits of text using the windows on-screen hand-writing input panel as well as the on-screen keyboard, plentiful supply of cables in the box (vga, dvi, hdmi, usb, audio, and power), not too difficult to clean the screen.

    Con’s – glossy screen needs cleaning a lot, only 2 touches can be detected at one time, no webcam, no usb hub, effectively no sound from the tiny rear-facing speakers, real physical buttons for volume/power/etc are not responsive, most software is not really optimized for touch, yet.

    Note that the feel is not at all like the iPhone or a pen tablet but that’s not necessarily a con. Because you do not even have to touch the screen to trigger activity, and because most items you are trying to touch are much larger, you can adopt different approaches from those devices.

    The built-in touch support in Windows 7 was both cool and a letdown at the same time. All programs will accept scrolling and clicks/double-clicks, but will not accept rotate or zoom let alone more complicated multi-touch. We will have to wait for more applications to add multi-touch support – but I think that will happen long before this monitor needs replacing so I feel it is a smart buy. For a sneak preview, I installed the Microsoft touchpack for windows 7 and had a real “wow” experience. I have other products I prefer for media files so did not test windows media player, but version 12 is supposed to be optimized for touch.

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