Enjoy vivid LED pictures with this attractive, glossy design display. Equipped with stereo speakers, it's a great choice! - LED technology for vivid colors- SmartContrast for rich black details-...
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6 Reasons For
Philips PC Displays Have Good Reviews
Philips is one of the superior flatpanel monitor manufacturers according to average reviews from users and experts, and Philips also has good ratings for its small monitors.
LED Display Type
This PC screen has an LED display type, which is typical of many LCD screens that are a comparable age to it.
There are a number of alternative PC displays that have an LED Display currently available which you might also want to look at including the AOC E975SWDA (£64.32), or the Philips 203V5LSB26 (£64.16) which is cheaper.
Has a Built-In Speaker
The 200V4LAB2 has a built-in speaker, which is unusual. Most of the other recently released small monitors do not have a built-in speaker.
We compared this flatpanel monitor to all the other PC screens with a built-in speaker and we think cheaper flatpanel monitors such as the AOC E975SWDA (£64.32), the HKC 1976A (£64.99), and the Acer V206WQL (£97.48) is also worth considering.
10000000:1 Dynamic Contrast Ratio
The highest contrast ratio of the 200V4LAB2 is 10000000:1. That's over two times the contrast ratio of the most common dynamic contrast ratio of 5000000:1.
This flatpanel monitor's contrast ratio (10000000:1) is actually the best contrast ratio amongst all latest PC screens.
A 5000000:1 dynamic contrast ratio is the worst contrast ratio across similar types of flatpanel monitor.
There are a number of other LCD screens that have a 10000000:1 dynamic contrast ratio currently available which you might also want to look at including the Philips 193V5LSB2 (£54.97) which is cheaper.
Quite High RMS Rated Audio Power
The lowest RMS rated audio power of small monitors that were released around the same time as the 200V4LAB2 is 0.5W and the highest is 4W. With an RMS rated audio power of 4 Watts, the 200V4LAB2 has one of the higher RMS rated audio powers amongst comparable spec PC monitors of this age.
Quite Big Display Diagonal
The smallest display diagonal of PC displays that came out in the last year is 39cm, the biggest is 440cm, and the average display diagonal is 59cm. The 200V4LAB2 has a fairly big display diagonal (49.5 centimeters) compared to most of the other new flatpanel monitors.
+1 More reason for
6 Reasons Against
Not 3D Compatible
Most small monitors that have been available for a similar time to the 200V4LAB2 are not 3D compatible. The 200V4LAB2 is no exception to this as it too is not 3D compatible.
Does Not Have an Integrated Card Reader
The 200V4LAB2 does not have an integrated card reader. Most of the other small monitors that came out around the same time as the 200V4LAB2 also do not have an integrated card reader.
Does Not Have a Built-In Camera
The 200V4LAB2 does not have a built-in camera, although this is within the context that most of the other small monitors that have been around for a similar time to the 200V4LAB2 also do not have a built-in camera.
The average width of new small monitors is 430mm. With a width of 479 millimeters, the 200V4LAB2 is one of the widest recently released PC monitors amongst small monitors of this age.
Flatpanel monitors with a wider width that might also be worth looking at include the Acer V206WQL (£97.48) (454mm) which is also cheaper.
+3 More reasons against
Very High Power Consumption When Active
The average power consumption when active of small monitors that are a similar age to the 200V4LAB2 is 13W. The 200V4LAB2 has a very high power consumption when active (16 Watts) compared to most of the other similar spec PC monitors that were released around the same time as the 200V4LAB2.
Quite High Power Consumption When Off
The average power consumption when off of new small monitors is 0.43W, and the power consumptions when off range from 0.3W to 1W. The 200V4LAB2 has a fairly high power consumption when off (0.5 Watts) compared to most of the other recently released small monitors.
2 Other reasons to consider the Philips 200V4LAB2
Running Costs Are Average
The 200V4LAB2 has an average 5 year running cost of £29 based on average energy prices and usage levels, which is typical compared to the other 38 new comparable spec LCD screens.
Released Eleven Months Ago
It was eleven months ago when Philips released the 200V4LAB2.
Dynamic Contrast Ratio
SRGB Display Feature
Separate H/V Sync
Digital Vertical Frequency
56 - 75
Digital Horizontal Frequency
30 - 83
Vertical Scan Range
56 - 76
Horizontal Scan Range
30 - 83
0.32 x 0.31
Display Colour Count
Vertical Viewing Angle
Horizontal Viewing Angle
Typical Contrast Ratio
LCD, LCD/TFT, TFT
Native Aspect Ratio
Supported Number of Colours Display
16.78 million colours
Ports & Interfaces
PC Audio in
Audio Output Port
Audio Input Port
VGA (D-Sub) Port
RMS Rated Audio Power
Heavy Metal Free Design
Hg (mercury), Pb (lead)
Mac Operating System
Mean Time Between Failures
-5 - 20
Cable Lock Slot
Plug and Play
On Screen Display Language
CHI (SIMPL), CHI (TR), CZE, DEU, DUT, ENG, ESP, FIN, FRE, GRE, HUN, ITA, JPN, KOR, POL, POR, RUS, SWE, TUR, UKR
@ £0.139 per kwh - Edit electricity price and usage
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Total running cost over 5 years
Running costs for this PC monitor have been estimated based on other similar PC monitors. If you know how much electricity and water the Philips 200V4LAB2uses then please let us know by entering those figures in the boxes above.
Running this PC monitor over 5 years will generate 0.14 tonnes of carbon dioxide (CO2).
To offset that much CO2 you would need to plant 4 tree seedlings and grow them for 10 years.
Previous and future annual running costs of the Philips 200V4LAB2 assuming future electricity price inflation of 0.0600% per year. Edit inflation assumptions