Touch Screen Monitors - Showing 73 - 96 of 145 Products

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Mimo Monitors UM-760R Mimo Monitors UM-760R 7" LCD Touchscreen Monitor - Resistive - ...
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10.1 inch Industrial Open Frame 10.1" Capacitive Touch Monitor 1200*800 HD Wide View ...
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Hanns-G HT273HPB Black 27" USB Projected Capacitive Touchscreen Monitor 300 cd/m2 ...
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Elo E210772 1515L AccuTouch 15-inch Desktop Touchmonitor
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Mimo Monitors Vue HD UM-1080CH-NB 10.1" LCD Touchscreen Monitor - 16:10 - 14 ms - ...
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DoubleSight DS-10UT Black 10" USB Touch-Screen Monitor 200 cd/m2 500:1
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Elo E107766 22 Desktop Touchmonitor
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Elo Touch Systems E178862
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Asus Zenbook UX31A-AB71 LCD Display Bildschirm 13.3" FHD 1920x1080
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Monitor Glass Stand Riser Bracket with 4 USB Port Long Type for Laptop PC
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IBM 4820-5LG SurePoint 15-Inch Flat-Panel Touchscreen LCD Monitor
$825.00
ELO Entuitive 15" Touchscreen LCD Monitor E733714 With Stand & CC Swipe ET1529L-8U
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Ecran Dalle LCD HP ENVY 13-d000nf TPN-C120 13,3" LED 1920x1080 FHD 30pin Mat IPS
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Elo E603162 1715L AccuTouch 17-inch Desktop Touchmonitor
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Elo E607608 1915L AccuTouch 19-inch Desktop Touchmonitor
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TDS 1038C 10.1'' Open Frame Touch Monitor 16:10 LED 1280X800 DPI 300 ...
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Dell XPS 15 9550 15.6" 4K 2160p UHD Full LCD Touch Screen Assembly B02 HHTKR
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TDS 1738 17'' Open Frame Touch Monitor 4:3 LED 1280X1024 DPI 17.0-PCAP-VGA&HDMI 10 ...
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Monoprice 5-Wire Resistive LCD Touch Screen Monitor (16:9) - 21.5 Inch | Wide Viewing Angle
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Questions to Ask When Buying a Touch Screen Monitor

Introduction

In recent years, touch screen monitors have become more prevalent than ever. They have always been popular for point of sale computers and specialized workstations, but now are also more widely used with desktops and laptops for general office tasks. Microsoft® Windows® 8 furthers this trend by being much more touch-compatible than any other Windows operating system ever before. However, shopping for a touch screen monitor for a desktop or laptop computer will require you to a bit more selective than shopping for a non-touchscreen monitor.

As with shopping for a conventional monitor, some core considerations include: resolution, price, size, and panel type. The resolution of a monitor will determine the how much detail it is able to display, and you should aim for a 1920 × 1080 monitor if your budget allows. You should also consider what type of panel technology a touch screen monitor uses, as it can affect color accuracy, response time, and viewing angles.

The most common panel technologies for touchscreen monitors are: twisted nematic (TN), vertical alignment (VA), and in-plane-switching (IPS). Twisted nematic (TN) is the most common LCD monitor panel technology due to its low cost but has narrower viewing angles and less color accuracy than other panel technologies. VA and IPS panels offer superior viewing angles and color accuracy, but are more expensive. If you expect that the touch screen monitor will be used by a single user looking at it straight on, then a TN panel will be just fine. However, if it is going to be constantly viewed from the sides then you will need to look for a VA or IPS display.

When shopping for a non-touchscreen monitor, the importance of the stand is often downplayed and the focus is more on the display. For touch screen monitors though, the stand plays a central role. Because users will be touching the monitor with varying amounts of force, the stand will need to be sturdy enough to hold the monitor in place. Also, it needs to offer a large amount of adjustability for customizable ergonomics.

A touch screen monitor relies on its stand being both adjustable and also sturdy.
If your organization plans to use a touchscreen monitor with Windows 8, one of the most important considerations will be Windows 8 certification. Why does it matter? Because Windows 8 allows for greater touch input than any other desktop operating system before it and some inputs will require hardware functionality that not all touch screen monitors are capable of. Only touch screen monitors that meet Microsoft’s stringent hardware requirements are certified.

A touch screen monitor that is not Windows 8 certified will not be able to take full advantage of Windows 8’s touch-input features. For instance, a touch screen monitor with a large bezel surrounding the screen will not meet Windows 8 certification requirements because the bezel may interfere with edge to edge swiping motions. There are also more obscure requirements such as a touch screen monitor’s digitizer being human interface device (HID) complaint, which ensures that no software drivers are needed for the touchscreen functionality to work.

Touch screen monitors are more popular than ever, and new operating systems continue to integrate touch functionality into their designs. So if you are shopping for a touch screen monitor, not only should you consider the basic criteria such as resolution, price, size but also additional criteria such as panel type, and adjustability.