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CES 2020 | Lenovo announces four new ThinkVision monitors, including professional-grade Creator Extreme

The ThinkVision Creator Extreme 4K professional monitor. All images via Lenovo.
The ThinkVision Creator Extreme 4K professional monitor. All images via Lenovo.
Lenovo showed off four new monitors at CES today. The star of the display show is the ThinkVision Creator Extreme, a professional-grade mini-LED monitor that boasts 1000 nits of brightness and is HDR1000 certified. The Creator Extreme's 4K panel covers 99% of the DCI-P3 color gamut. Lenovo also announced three other consumer-grade monitors.

Lenovo announced four new ThinkVision monitors today at CES, and one of them is aimed squarely at professional creators.

The ThinkVision Creator Extreme is Lenovo’s newest high-end monitor. The Creator Extreme features a 27-inch 4K IPS panel that is HDR1000 certified. The panel has a mini-LED backlight with 1152 dimming zones and an overall peak brightness of 1000 nits. Professionals will appreciate the wide color coverage of the Creator Extreme; the monitor covers 99% of the DCI-P3 gamut as well as 100% of both the sRGB and BT.709 gamuts. The Creator Extreme’s panel has a standard 60 Hz refresh rate with a 14 ms response time. Port selection is varied, including one USB 3.1 Gen2 Type-C port with DisplayPort 1.4 support, two HDMI 2.0 ports, one full-sized DisplayPort 1.4, one 3.5 mm audio jack, and four USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A ports. The monitor has relatively thin bezels on the left, right, and top, and it measures 245 x 462.4 x 808.6 mm (9.65 x 18.21 x 31.84 in).

Also announced today were the ThinkVision P27h-20, ThinkVision T24v-20, and ThinkVision T34w-20. The P27h-20, as the name suggests, boasts a 27-inch 2560x1440 IPS panel that covers 99% of the sRGB and BT.709 color gamuts and 85% of the DCI-P3 color space. The QHD monitor has an overall brightness of 350 nits and measures 24.08 x 1.79 x 14.5 in, giving it plenty of space for its Ethernet, HDMI, DisplayPort, USB hub, and 3.5 mm audio jack.

The T24v-20 is a smaller, 23.8-inch FHD IPS panel with a brightness of 250 nits. It covers 72% of the NTSC color space, which is adequate for most general consumers. The T24v-20 also sports a Full HD RGB IR camera and dual-array microphone attached to the top of the display and features two 3 Watt speakers. The monitor connects via VGA, HDMI 1.4, or DisplayPort 1.2 and is equipped with a USB Type-B upstream port and four USB 3.0 Type-A ports.

The ThinkVision T34w-20 is a new 34-inch 3440x1440 widescreen IPS monitor. The T34w-20 has a curved panel for a more immersive experience. The 350 nit panel covers 99% of the sRGB color gamut. The monitor can connect via a single USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-C cable that supports DisplayPort 1.2. There are also an HDMI 2.0 port, a full-sized DisplayPort 1.2, a 3.5 mm audio jack, and four USB 3.1 Gen 1 Type-A ports.

The ThinkVision Creator Extreme will be available in April 2020 starting at US $2499. The ThinkVision P27h-20 and T34w-20 will be available in March 2020 for $549 and $799, respectively. Finally, the T24v-20 will launch in April 2020 starting at $279.

ThinkVision T34w
ThinkVision T34w
ThinkVision P27h
ThinkVision P27h
TinkVision T24v
TinkVision T24v
All of Lenovo's monitors of a phone holder built into the stand.
All of Lenovo's monitors of a phone holder built into the stand.

Source(s)

Lenovo

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> Notebook / Laptop Reviews and News > News > News Archive > Newsarchive 2019 12 > Lenovo announces four new ThinkVision monitors, including professional-grade Creator Extreme
Sam Medley, 2020-01- 3 (Update: 2019-12-27)
Sam Medley
Sam Medley - Review Editor - @samuel_medley
I've been a "tech-head" my entire life. After graduating college with a degree in Mathematics, I worked in finance and banking a few years before taking a job as a Systems Analyst for my local school district. I started working with Notebookcheck in October of 2016 and have enjoyed writing news articles and notebook reviews. My areas of interest include the business side of technology, retro gaming, Linux, and innovative gadgets. When I'm not hunched over an electronic device or writing code for a new database, I'm either outside with my family, playing a decade-old video game, or sitting behind a drum set.