Dell UltraSharp U3023E Ergonomic WQXGA monitor with KVM switch

A new business and office Dell computer monitor called the UltraSharp U3023E is now available. The new Dell 30 inch monitor has an IPS panel with WQXGA resolution (2560×1600 pixels, 16:10) and a refresh rate of up to 60 Hz.

Dell UltraSharp U3023E Dell 30 inch monitor

The features of the new Dell UltraSharp monitor also include 100 percent sRGB, 95 percent DCI-P3, 26.6 watts power consumption, and an integrated KVM switch. The contrast ratio is 1000:1, the color depth is 10 bits, the response time is 5 ms (grey to gray), and the brightness is 400 cd/m².

Sync technology against tearing, internal speakers, and HDR support is not on board. The range of interfaces includes DisplayPort 1.4 (input and output), HDMI, RJ-45, a USB 3.2 hub, and a headphone jack. USB-C with DisplayPort alternate mode and 90-watt power delivery is also included.

Rotation, tilt, height adjustment, pivot, VESA mount (100 x 100 mm), blue light filtering is mentioned as ergonomic functions and weigh 6.48 kg without the stand.

Price and availability

Dell UltraSharp U3023E 30 inch monitor is already available to buy from the Adorama.com website for $1,049.

Dell UltraSharp U3023E specifications

Dell UltraSharp U3023E Dell 30 inch monitor
  • Display: 30-inch IPS panel, Anti-glare, 3H Hard Coating
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:10
  • Resolution: 2560 x 1600 pixels (WQXGA)
  • Refresh Rate: 60 Hz
  • Pixel Pitch: 0.2505 mm
  • Brightness: 400 cd/m²
  • Contrast Ratio: 1000:1
  • Response Time: 8 ms (gray-to-gray normal); 5 ms (gray-to-gray fast)
  • Color Support: 1.07 billion colors
  • Pixel Per Inch: 101.4
  • Color Gamut: 100% sRGB, 95% DCI-P3
  • Viewing Angle: 178 / 178
  • Features: Mercury-free, arsenic-free glass, Delta E, Security lock slot, halogen-free
  • Ports: HDMI (HDCP 1.4), DisplayPort 1.4, USB-C upstream/DisplayPort 1.4 Alt Mode with Power Delivery (power up to 90W, HDCP 2.2), USB-C 3.2 Gen 2 upstream, USB-C 3.2 Gen 2 downstream (power up to 15W), 3 x USB 3.2 Gen 2 downstream, USB 3.2 Gen 2 downstream with Battery Charging, 1.2 Audio line-out (mini-jack), LAN (RJ-45)
  • Stand: Tilt (-5/+21), Swivel (60), Height (5.9 in)
  • VESA Mounting: 100 x 100 mm
  • Dimensions: 25.8 in x 9.1 in x 18.6 in (with stand)
  • Weight: 24.54 lbs (with stand)

Along with this Dell 30 inch monitor, Adorama store has also listed the Dell UltraSharp U3223QE 4K computer monitor with the 31.5-inch IPS Black panel, 60 Hz refresh rate, DisplayHDR 400, 2000:1 contrast ratio, 10 bits color depth, 400 cd/m² brightness, 5 ms response time, and is priced at $1,149.

About Ankeet Solanki

Thanks for reading! If my article helped you, I would be happy if you visit Techtoyreviews again and follow it on Social media. This article contains partner "affiliate" links. Clicking on it will take you to the provider and if you make a purchase, Techtoyreviews will receive a small amount of support.

Check Also

Corsair TBT200 Thunderbolt 4 Dock Supports Dual 4K HDR Displays

Corsair has launched the TBT200 Thunderbolt 4 Dock, which can be used with Mac, PC, …

One comment

  1. Riddhiman Mukhopadhyay

    It’s such a damn shame that Dell chose not to take this opportunity to finally introduce a 16:10 monitor with 4K resolution (4096×2560 or 3840×2400) and obvious HDR support. I mean, I am still using a 16:10 24 inch monitor. While I am satisfied, I’d have loved to get a 4K monitor myself that has that aspect ratio. This is such a bummer. I don’t know why a 30-inch monitor that costs over a lakh (USD 1787.49), has such poor resolution (2560×1600) compared to its size. The PPI is only 101, when 27/28 inch 16:9 4K monitors have almost double the value, resulting in crisper text. 101 PPI at 30 inches will cause pixelation and make the zagged edges of pixels very much visible. This poor resolution will cause eye strain, irrespective of the “eye care” technology. The earlier Dell UP3017 (16:10) monitor also suffered from the same problems – poor resolution and PPI relative to the size of the display. I have no idea why Dell would charge such exorbitant rates for what is essentially a poor quality display when better options are available at 1/3rd the price. It’s almost as if Dell hates the idea of a 16:10 4K monitor. It’s ironic then that Dell’s XPS laptops have 16;10 screens and 4K resolution. There, such resolution was unnecessary. But in the case of the U3023E, which would have immensely benefited from a 4K panel, they skimp on it. This was a huge missed opportunity by Dell.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *