Gaming monitors are getting larger by the second, and Acer is not about to be left behind. \n \nThe company launched the Acer CG7, a 43-inch monstrosity, with its high-definition resolution and high refresh rate. It would be quite a challenge to fit this inside your house as it is even bigger than your standard TV monitor. Of course, some people are salivating at the prospect of the screen, completing their dream gaming room. \n \n \n \n \nThe monitor features VRR support for the Xbox One, NVIDIA and G-Sync compatibility, and a contrast ratio of 4000:1. The compatibility with the NVIDIA and G-Sync graphics cards will supposedly prevent tearing. However, the display has no native G-Sync module. Instead, it uses adaptive G-Sync technology, but it should still work with the GPU. \n \nThe other features include: \n· An LED backlight \n· A color range of 90% DCI-P3 \n· A 1 millisecond response time \n· 120Hz native refresh rate (this can be overclocked to as much as 144Hz \n· 178-degree viewing angle (both for the vertical and horizontal) \n· 3 HDMI ports \n· 2 Display ports \n \nThe UHD screen also boasts of 1,000 nits, which is crucial for HDR support. However, you can always adjust the brightness according to your preferences. Those levels of nits can burn your retina at close range, especially with a monitor this size. \n \nThe 43-inch gaming monitor was first revealed during a press launch in April this year. Although the event was for the Predator Orion 5000, people were quick to note the large gaming display. ACER CEO Jason Chen had to be helped with an assistant to bring over the TV. He quipped to the press that the screen “looks pretty big.” \n \nHowever, not much detail was revealed on the large-format gaming display. After all, they were all there for the desktop PC. Back then, Acer said that it has 4K resolution and refresh rate of 144Hz. \n \nThe Acer CG7 gaming monitor is built using a VA panel. In terms of screen quality, the VA sits in between the IPS and the TN. It is like the best of both worlds. You have the speed of the twisted nematic panel and the color quality of the in-plane switching display. \n \nAlthough the response time for the Acer CG7 is billed as one millisecond, it refers to the visual response boost. The screen uses technology so that the blur would be less visible. The company has not released the rating on the gray-to-gray response time yet.