ViewSonic launches 10-point multi-touch display

image008Display vendor ViewSonic Corp. has launched the TD2240, its new 10-point multi-touch 22” display with projected capacitive touch technology, Windows 8 integration and an ergonomic dual-hinge stand.

According to the vendor, the display delivers smooth gesture control on a flat touch screen with a responsive touch experience with a variety of Windows 8 applications. It features projected capacitive touch technology, is highly resistant to screen contamination and features full HD 1920×1080 resolution and an MHL-enabled HDMI port, allowing multimedia content from smartphones or tablets to be displayed at high quality.

“Today’s consumers are increasingly mobile-savvy and demand the same touch experience of their mobile devices on the desktop,” said Kenneth Mau, product marketing manager with ViewSonic, in a statement. “The TD2240 delivers an industry-leading touch experience with its intuitive touch technology and full feature set. Whether consumers are looking for a rich, intuitive interface or commercial environments requiring seamless integration with Windows systems, this display is equipped to meet the consumer demand for touch technology beyond mobile devices.”

The TD2240 features an ergonomic design with an advanced dual-hinge stand allows the screen to be tilted at various levels or even lay flat, and the display is equipped with scratch-resistant surface hardness. It uses SuperClear technology for vivid colours at more angles, and also offers DisplayPort and VGA connection options as well as a 4-port USB hub.

The TD2240 is currently available starting at US$449.

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Jeff Jedras
Jeff Jedras
A veteran technology and business journalist, Jeff Jedras began his career in technology journalism in the late 1990s, covering the booming (and later busting) Ottawa technology sector for Silicon Valley North and the Ottawa Business Journal, as well as everything from municipal politics to real estate. He later covered the technology scene in Vancouver before joining IT World Canada in Toronto in 2005, covering enterprise IT for ComputerWorld Canada. He would go on to cover the channel as an assistant editor with CDN. His writing has appeared in the Vancouver Sun, the Ottawa Citizen and a wide range of industry trade publications.

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