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LG W2453V-PF 24-Inch Class Widescreen LCD Monitor

Written By: Best Sellers LCD Monitor on April 2, 2010 5 Comments

  • Full HD 1080p Resolution
  • 50,000:1 Digital Fine Contrast Ratio
  • 300 cd/m2 Brightness
  • 170º/160º Viewing Angle
  • 16:9 Widescreen Format

Product Description
The 24″ 53 series utilizes LG’s award winning f-engine, as well as refresh rates as low as 2ms, 1080p Full HD resolutions* and dynamic contrast ratios of up to 50,000:1 ensuring that image quality is life-like and colors are accurate – making the 53 series perfect for high definition video or gaming applications. Further enhancements on the 53 series incorporate the “Smart Package” suite of intuitive convenience features including cinema window, eye-fine tim…

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LG W2453V-PF 24-Inch Class Widescreen LCD Monitor

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5 Responses to “LG W2453V-PF 24-Inch Class Widescreen LCD Monitor”

  1. Matthew Snyder says on: 2 April 2010 at 5:45 pm

    Works perfectly, no dead pixels, colors are great. I would buy another monitor from LG.

  2. MB says on: 2 April 2010 at 8:16 pm

    LG makes quality monitors and the previous reviews are pretty accurate in their descriptions. It is very light for its size and I did not need to calibrate too much out of the box. The issue I had was the controls on the bezel do not illuminate when you pass your finger over them. Instead, there is a little LED dot above the text and unless you have enough light to read them you will need to memorize them. Again, this was only an issue with calibration since some of the procedures require the room to be dark to calibrate to your liking.

    The only things I can add are a couple of things that were overlooked. The stand has no height adjustment and it really needs it. A couple of reams of paper or some monitor stand will fix it. But my biggest complaint is that this monitor, and several other LG LCDs, have NO VESA MOUNTING HOLES. You cannot wall mount (or arm obviously) this display. When I sent an inquiry to LG they stated that I might be able to find a third party vendor product that does not require holes. Huh?

    All in all the monitor is fine and I would recommend it if you are okay with it on your desk/table. But if space is limited you will need to look elsewhere.

  3. Steve Afrin says on: 2 April 2010 at 8:42 pm

    Several months later and I still love this replacement monitor. I previously owned a high-end 21″ Nokia monitor that had served me well for years, but it was a typical CRT monitor and was quite large, heavy, and bulky. I had wanted to go to a flat panel LCD display in recent years as prices for the technology dropped, but it was hard to make the decision to purchase until my old Nokia monitor started to give out after many years of fantastic service.

    I love the additional screen real-estate (went from 21″ to 24″ on this new replacement monitor) and HD capability of this LG monitor! Start up time is immediate and the monitor is as decorative as it is functional. It was extremely easy to assemble and put into operation right out of the shipping box, and over three months later, the picture is still as crisp, clear, and gorgeous as the day it came out of the box.

    For me, LG represents high-quality products, and this HD monitor is no different. The picture is fully adjustable in many ways, but I really haven’t had a need to alter or modify the display settings. It’s more of a plug in and go type of item and requires almost no maintenance. The few times I’ve had to clean the screen, a slightly moistened lint-free cloth easily took care of the screen fabric and continues to leave me with a high-quality product in my home today.

    I would highly recommend this monitor to anyone looking for a 24″ HD monitor. It’s a fantastic product for the price!

  4. M. Harmon says on: 2 April 2010 at 11:09 pm

    A fine bargain, in my view. Picture is vivid, clear and bright. Adjustments are easy, although the Forte software package will not run in Windows 7. Eventually, LG will fix that. LCD monitor is glossy black with a clear strip at the bottom, attractive on or off. Controls are odd. They are tiny LCD’s, which you activate by passing your fingers over them. No pushing or pressing. One caveat: All these widescreen LCD monitors are in a very different proportion from the height-width ratio that may be familiar to you. Accordingly, some images, in order to fill the screen, must necessarily be stretched. I found this disconcerting in games for a while, but eventually grew accustomed to it. And one more caveat: The monitor comes with an old-fashioned VGA cable that will not give you the best results. You will need to buy a DVI cable separately if you don’t have one. Finally, would I, personally, buy this monitor again? Yes. That is the best endorsement one can make.

  5. Ralph Blough says on: 3 April 2010 at 12:44 am

    I’ve been lucky in my career to have great computer equipment. From workstations to PCs with 21″ hi-res monitors in the early 90s. So when it came time to upgrade a couple of months ago it was easy to decide on the processor and components but the most difficult choice was the monitor. I’m often on a computer for 18+ hour days. After living at several computer stores while comparing monitors I had finally made my decision. But, the store was out of the one that I had selected. A quick look and the LG stood out. Salesman told me I could bring it back if I didn’t like it. It was a lucky choice that I have not regretted, even if my pocket book did.

    The monitor looks good, but then most monitors are glossy black and look very similar. I do like the sexy soft red smiling light. It is easy to touch the on off switch and the light is not bright enough to bother me. I have found some indicator lights are too bright.

    The real proof of a monitor is how good the screen image is and I have yet to find one better. The 1920×1080 has a lot of real estate to view things on. You can easily view two pages on this monitor. I had looked at smaller monitors with fewer pixels, but decided that I wanted to stick with the 1920×1080 resolution or better. The one thing I did find is that the way I sit and view the monitor I tend to stare and lean forward because the screen is so clear that I can run pages reduced in size. And, with images I tend to concentrate on one area. The image is clear even when my nose is about to touch it.

    Deciding that I needed more screen real estate I purchased a Samsung 2343BWX 23-Inch LCD Monitor”. I chose it because it had a 2048×1152 screen resolution and looked good in the store. The stand did not compare to the LG, but was adequate. It did come with a DVI cable though. After setting it up which was not great I found that I could not obtain the advertised resolution. Keeping it on 1920×1080 I started using the screen in dual mode. I set the Samsung as the primary to have access to the icons and Outlook. The first thing I noticed the icons looked blurred. Spanning a word document across both monitors the LG was clear while the Samsung was blurred. Images spanned similarly were clearly better on the LG. After a week of use I decided to force the Samsung to the higher resolution. Disconnecting the LG so as not to interfere with the Samsung and a day wasted I gave up and returned the Samsung as perhaps defective. I now have my second LG2453.

    My only real complaint: Why on earth would LG ship a VGA cable instead of a DVI cable with a monitor in this price range or at least state it on the box. Had to spend $10 in gas to go back to the store for a $5.00 cable. dah

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