Benq ex2780q best settings

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BenQ EXQ review: a great Hz gaming monitor with one major flaw

BenQ EXQ review specs:
  • Screen size: 27in
  • Resolution: x
  • Panel: IPS
  • Refresh rate: Hz
  • Extras: AMD Freesync Premium, VESA DisplayHDR , USB-C, channel speakers (2x 2W + 5W), volume wheel, remote control
  • Price:£ / $

We're almost spoiled for choice when it comes to great x gaming monitors these days, but the BenQ EXQ is another strong contender that's worthy of your consideration. For starters, it's one of the few gaming monitors I've tested that actually has a built-in (albeit very tiny) subwoofer to accompany its pair of 2W speakers, but it's also got a super accurate IPS panel, a high Hz refresh rate, AMD Freesync Premium support and one of VESA's DisplayHDR certifications for low-end HDR. In short, it's got pretty much everything it needs to challenge my current best gaming monitor for p champion, the AOC Agon AGQX.

Its design is certainly a lot less 'gamery' than its AOC rival, although its chunky (and mildly old-fashioned-looking) brown speaker grille and central ambient light sensor won't be to everyone's tastes, either. If you can get past its rather dated bronzed look, though, then this is one gaming monitor that won't be an embarrassment to have on your desk. It even has a USB-C port accompanying its pair of HDMI and single DisplayPort inputs if you want to hook it up to a thin and light work laptop, too, giving it plenty of flexibility when it comes to plugging in lots of devices.

BenQ EXQ review in a nutshell

A well-specced x gaming monitor with superb colour accuracy, but overall it's just not quite as good value as its similarly priced competition.

The good

  • Highly accurate IPS panel out of the box
  • Freesync Premium support works with Nvidia and AMD GPUs
  • Wide range of inputs, including USB-C

The bad

  • Fixed stand
  • Lower contrast than similarly priced monitors
  • HDR is underwhelming

Sadly, that flexibility doesn't extend to its fixed stand. You can, at least remove its rear panel and thread your monitor cables through it for maximum tidiness, but when you're spending £ / $ on a gaming monitor like this, I'd really expect a height-adjustable stand as standard.

A rear image of the BenQ EXQ monitor showing its fixed stand and rear control panel.

Still, I certainly didn't have any complaints about its IPS panel, which is pretty much perfect straight out of the box. On its default settings, which uses the Standard colour mode and Normal Colour Temperature, my X-Rite DisplayPro i1 calibrator showed it was already displaying a practically perfect % of the sRGB colour gamut, and a very impressive % of the HDR-grade DCI-P3 gamut. Even the best HDR displays only have to hit at least 90% of the DCI-P3 gamut, so this is very good news indeed, especially when even the AOC Agon AGQX and its close rival, the MSI Optix MAGCQR, only had around 88% DCI-P3 coverage.

I was also pleased to see a decent contrast ratio of and a reasonably low black level of cd/m2 (the closer to cd/m2, the better). Admittedly, these results aren't quite as impressive as its AOC and MSI competition, but it's still roughly in line with what I'd expect from an IPS panel. Both the AOC and MSI have VA panels, which have naturally higher contrast ratios and deeper black levels. Still, I nevertheless felt a bit frustrated when I tried playing particularly dark games on the BenQ EXQ such as Close To The Sun and Little Nightmares, and I had real trouble seeing what was onscreen when I was gaming during the day.

A close-up image of the BenQ EXQ's stand with its power and display cables threaded beneath it

Its peak brightness level of around cd/m2 went some way to help alleviate this, but even messing around with the monitor's gamma settings didn't really fix it. Annoyingly, the monitor's Black Equalizer setting, which can help brighten dark images onscreen, isn't available on its Standard colour mode, and I had to switch over to one of its overly grainy Gamer modes before I could make use of it.

Still, when I wasn't playing games set in near-pitch-black environments, the EXQ was a fine gaming companion indeed. Colours were lovely and rich thanks to those super high gamut scores, and blacks looked deep and inky.

Its HDR support wasn't too much of a pain to get working, either, although the strange mixture of certifications this monitor has is a little bit baffling to say the least. It meets VESA's entry-level DisplayHDR specification, for example (and I did indeed record a peak brightness of around cd/m2 when I switched on HDR in Assassin's Creed Odyssey), but for whatever reason this doesn't automatically make it an AMD Freesync Premium Pro monitor as well.

A close-up of the BenQ EXQ's volume wheel control

Instead, it's just a regular Freesync Premium screen, which means it has AMD's Low Framerate Compensation tech (LFC) in addition to its usual variable refresh rate support for smooth, tear-free gaming. Indeed, all LFC does is expand the normal frame rate range in where Freesync kicks in, allowing you to make use of it at lower frame rates (hence the name) than normal Freesync monitors.

To become a Freesync Premium Pro monitor, you need all that plus support for HDR and low latency across the board, regardless of whether you're in HDR or SDR. I can only imagine that the BenQ EXQ must fall down in some way when it comes to the latency side of things, but I certainly didn't have a problem with it during the course of my testing. If anything, games felt just as responsive and smooth as every other gaming monitor I've tested, so I wouldn't let any of this put you off.

Still, the main thing is that its HDR support worked pretty smoothly. When I booted up Assassin's Creed, it immediately recognised it as an HDR capable display and I didn't need to spend ages adjusting the settings to get a good picture. Other games, such as Final Fantasy XV, required me to switch on Windows 10's HDR settings before boot-up in order to fiddle with the in-game HDR settings, but this is pretty common across all HDR monitors.

A close-up of the BenQ EXQ's display inputs

As for the impact of the monitor's HDR, that was decidedly more hit and miss. Assassin's Creed Odyssey saw a noticeable lift in both colour reproduction and overall brightness, but Final Fantasy XV looked nigh on identical with or without it. Colours didn't pop in the same way as Assassin's Creed, and bright areas of the screen such as street lamps and the sun didn't benefit from that extra cd/m2 of brightness you get by switching on its HDR mode either.

Admittedly, this isn't so much a flaw of the EXQ as it is all DisplayHDR monitors in general. HDR isn't just about a vivid, expanded colour gamut, after all. It's also about an increased luminance range, and a peak brightness of cd/m2 just isn't really enough to really make this aspect of HDR sing. After all, there are plenty of non-HDR monitors that can hit that kind of brightness level anyway, so it's not like cd/m2 is particularly special in the first place. Instead, to really appreciate the full whack of HDR, you need to invest in a higher HDR specification - and to get the same degree of HDR as high-end TVs these days, you really need a monitor with a VESA DisplayHDR badge.

Naturally, these monitors are phenomenally expensive, much more so than a cd/m2 TV, and you just don't get this kind of HDR spec on a £ / $odd gaming screen. As a result, nearly all p gaming monitors these days simply make do with the entry-level DisplayHDR standard instead. It's not necessarily a bad thing, but you're only really getting half of the HDR experience as a result. Rich colours are lovely, but it's the brightness part of HDR that really makes the difference in my eyes (literally and figuratively), so it's just something to bear in mind if you're hoping for an all-singing, all-dancing HDR screen.

An image of the BenQ EXQ face-on

On a more positive note, my testing shows the BenQ EXQ's Freesync tech works perfectly well with AMD and Nvidia graphics cards alike, despite not being one of Nvidia's officially certified G-Sync Compatible monitors yet. I didn't see any of the visual defects that can sometimes occur on monitors that don't pass Nvidia's various tests, such as flickering, blinking, pulsating or off-colours when playing games, so you should be able to make use of the monitor's variable refresh rate tech regardless of what kind of graphics card you have.

Is it worth buying over the AOC Agon AGQX or MSI Optix MAGCQR, though? Personally, I think I'd still prefer to have the £ AOC on my desk, if only because you get that height-adjustable stand and a higher Hz refresh rate. I also reckon the AOC's speakers offer mildly better sound quality than the BenQ's channel system, although both still can't compete with either a proper gaming headset or a pair of dedicated speakers. The BenQ's speakers do a decent job if you really have nothing else, but the sound can get quite muddy at higher volumes.

The BenQ does, at least, have the extra virtue of being in stock for our friends in the US, which sadly isn't the case for the AOC at time of writing, but even then I'd be tempted by the similarly priced £ / $ MSI Optix MAGCQR, if only again for that height-adjustable stand and Hz refresh rate. It's not a proper HDR display, all told, but as I mentioned above, DisplayHDR screens are a little underwhelming in this department anyway, so you're not really losing much here.

Still, if you're absolutely adamant about having a flat screen that doesn't have a shred of RGB lighting on it, then the BenQ EXQ is still a very worthwhile choice. Its panel is excellent, it has a wide range of ports and it plays nicely with all types of graphics cards. If it were a smidge cheaper it would be a great budget option, but for now, it still plays second (or third) fiddle to the AOC Agon AGQX.

Remember, to get the best prices on today's best gaming monitors, make sure you check our regularly updated gaming monitor deals hub for all the latest and greatest bargains.


Somehow high dynamic range has become intimately tied with 4K but there’s nothing stopping us from having it on QHD monitors. The EXQ has VESA Display HDR certification, driven by a bit panel that shows over a billion colors with 95% of the DCI-P3 color gamut. But there’s more! Unlike run of the mill gaming monitors, the EXQ features a front-mounted, discrete light sensor to detect ambient conditions and automatically adjust HDR levels. That’s HDRi, a proprietary BenQ technology that works to refine HDR rather than just stick with presets that end up causing extreme brightness or overly deep darks. With HDRi the monitor’s dynamic range takes on a hefty aspect of smart that helps prevent detail loss, something any gamer is sure to appreciate.

Thanks to our HDRi tech, you don’t need to worry about constantly bringing up the options menu and trying to calibrate HDR levels because you can’t shake the nagging feeling details get washed out by exaggerated brightness or contrast. That HDRi sensor offers more than a nice line on a spec sheet, it affords peace of mind. 

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BenQ EXQ Review

Gaming monitors often lean hard into a stereotype of what gaming hardware should look like. That means brash, angular design with gaudy LED accents.

The BenQ EXQ is an alternative. It’s a sleek, refined monitor that could easily be sold as a professional display. The focus is on image rather than refresh rate, providing a wide gamut display and HDR support. All this helps the EXQ carve a unique niche in the crowded market for inch gaming monitors.

BenQ EXQ – Design

The BenQ EXQ’s simple, curved matte black chassis is paired with elegant trim that, in most lighting, takes on a bronze or coffee hue. Thin bezels frame the display on three sides while the bottom is bordered by a small soundbar with a faux fabric texture. This is where you’ll find the HDRi sensor which detects ambient light and adjusts the monitor accordingly. It all adds up to a refined, luxurious look.

Functionally, however, the EXQ falls flat. The included stand is sturdy but short and only adjusts for tilt. The monitor will sit low on your desk, so tall gamers may need to prop it up with a box or some books. A VESA mount is included, so a third-party stand can be attached to solve the issue. Still, it’s odd for a monitor this expensive to ship without a height-adjustable stand.

Connectivity options include two HDMI ports, DisplayPort , and a USB-C port with DisplayPort mode. The USB-C port is another unusual feature to find in a gaming monitor, but don’t get too excited. It doesn’t include Power Delivery, so it can’t charge your laptop.

BenQ backs the EXQ with a three-year limited warranty. This is uncommon for a gaming monitor at any price point. Samsung and LG tend to offer a one year warranty on all monitors, and while Alienware can do better, its monitors are much more expensive. It’s unlikely you’ll need to use the warranty, but it’s a nice perk.

BenQ EXQ – Features & OSD

The BenQ EXQ has a remote that can control all the monitor’s features. It includes buttons to quickly change the volume or access a variety of preset modes, such as HDRi or Blue Light modes. I love the remote, though I’ll admit I spend more time hunched over tweaking monitor settings than the average gamer.

BenQ hasn’t sacrificed the monitor’s physical buttons entirely. It includes a set of buttons alongside a joystick that is used to navigate menus. This is the standard arrangement for most modern monitors. One concession is made to the remote: none of the buttons have a label on the front. It’s easy to accidentally turn the monitor off by hitting the wrong button.

The menu includes a decent range of image quality settings. It has five precise gamma settings that span from to and RGB color adjustment, though only in the User preset. It provides a Black Equalizer setting for competitive gamers who want to boost shadow detail but doesn’t have a built-in crosshair.

There’s a long list of image presets available. These include Low Blue Light mode, a Rec. mode, and an Eye Care mode. While they have their use, I think most gamers will find them overwhelming. For example, it’s possible to access Low Blue Light mode through two different menus, but only one method then provides five alternative Blue Light mode options. Why do the options differ on how they’re accessed? And does a gaming monitor need five different Blue Light modes?

One mode is worth special attention: HDRi. This feature, which is key to the monitor’s marketing, uses a built-in ambient light sensor to automatically detect room lighting and adjust the monitor accordingly. Despite the name, it doesn’t require an HDR signal to work.

I wasn’t happy with HDRi’s handling of color temperature. The feature at times seemed confused, flipping between a cooler and warmer look with distracting frequency. I also didn’t like the look of HDRi when HDR was turned on in Windows. Every mode looked over-sharpened and too cool.

On the plus side, HDRi significantly adjusted brightness, keeping the monitor at a comfortable brightness throughout the day. That’s helpful; it keeps you from ramping up brightness during the day and then searing your eyes by forgetting to turn it down at night.

BenQ EXQ – Day-to-day performance

The BenQ EXQ is a wonderful monitor for everyday use. Its p resolution looks sharp across the inch screen, with only the finest interface elements and smallest fonts showing any hint of pixelation or aliasing. It’s also a bright display, and while it doesn’t reach the extreme levels of Alienware’s more expensive AWD, it beats LG’s popular 27GL83A-B.

Color performance is a highlight. The BenQ EXQ is astoundingly accurate right out of the box, going toe-to-toe with mid-range professional monitors like the Asus ProArt PAQV. The BenQ also serves up an ideal color temperature and spot-on gamma. It’s a wide gamut display, covering the entire sRGB gamut and 90 percent of the AdobeRGB gamut.

Brightness isn’t exceptional, but it’s far more than you’re likely to need for daily use. In fact, I typically used the BenQ monitor at less than half its maximum sustained brightness. This alone would combat glare, which is further reduced by an effective anti-glare coating. The BenQ EXQ is a good pick for bright rooms.

Overall, the EXQ delivers an experience on par with entry-level professional monitors. It’s a real stunner for photo or video editing. Its on-screen menu lacks the customization some professionals might prefer, but that’s easy to forgive when image quality is this good right out of the box.

BenQ EXQ – Gaming performance

You might guess the BenQ EXQ’s accurate color and wide gamut leads to excellent visuals in games. You’d be right.

The monitor’s highly accurate, vibrant color looks fantastic in every game you throw at it. Minecraft, which I’ve returned to in recent months, is an excellent example. No one has ever accused Minecraft of being vivid or dazzling, but the EXQ does its best to change that. The game looks bright, crisp, and fresh. My time playing Diablo 3 and Final Fantasy XIV lead me to similar conclusions.

This is an IPS monitor and, like all monitors of its type, it can’t reach a deep, inky black. Scenes that should appear entirely dark are instead a hazy gray. However, the EXQ I tested had excellent luminance uniformity. It lacks distracting blotches of obvious excess brightness along the corners of the display, which can ruin simulation or horror games and remains a common flaw among gaming monitors.

Indeed, BenQ avoids all the major flaws that often degrade an IPS monitor’s image quality. Contrast is good for an IPS monitor, uniformity is solid, gamma performance is excellent and color, as mentioned, is spot-on.

The monitor falls short in just one area, and that’s HDR. The EXQ’s superb color performance offers a vibrant experience that’s more vivid and alive than SDR. However, the monitor’s mediocre brightness and complete lack of local dimming has downsides. It can’t deliver remarkable highlights in brilliant scenes or excellent shadow detail in dark scenes.

Don’t judge the EXQ too harshly on this basis, however. No monitor in this price range provides a great, or even passable, HDR experience. The BenQ can defeat monitors well above its price range, like the Alienware AWD, in SDR image quality, while sidestepping flaws found in monitors sold for twice as much.

BenQ EXQ – Motion performance

The BenQ EXQ has a Hz IPS panel with a one millisecond gray-to-gray response time. Once impressive, this is now the default for gaming monitors. Gamers can choose competitors with a p panel at up to Hz, or a p panel at up to Hz.

BenQ makes a clear choice not to compete with ultra-high refresh displays,like Asus’ excellent TUF VGQM. Highly competitive players who demand the absolute best in pixel response times and refresh rates should look elsewhere. The EXQ is built for image quality, not speed.

Still, the monitor’s motion performance is good. Great, even, depending on what you have right now. A Hz monitor like the EXQ delivers motion clarity and a smooth feel that’s a clear, obvious upgrade over the 60Hz monitors that were common a few years ago.

The monitor also avoids common motion problems. I paid close attention to gameplay in Diablo 3, which combines dark background elements alongside bright, colorful characters and effects. Ghosting and halos weren’t noticeable in my experience.

AMD’s FreeSync Premium is officially supported, but Nvidia’s G-Sync also worked and showed no problems in my time with the monitor.

BenQ EXQ – Sound

Most monitors have weak built-in speakers, if they have any at all. The BenQ EXQ bucks that trend with a pair of two-watt speakers and a five-watt subwoofer. This system offers loud, deep, rich sound with noticeable bass. The only flaw is sound staging; the speakers are located in a soundbar along the monitor’s chin and fail to provide definition between the left and right channels.

Purchasing Guide

The BenQ EXQ is available on Amazon and direct from BenQ for $


BenQ EXQ Monitor Review

The BenQ EXQ is an impressive gaming monitor that delivers a smooth gaming experience thanks to its high refresh rate, low response time, and FreeSync support. It has an IPS panel with exceptionally low input lag, though its contrast ratio is rather mediocre, making it less ideal for dark rooms. It's also a great monitor for media consumption, as it has built-in speakers and comes with a remote control, so you can just sit back and enjoy a movie or a show. The monitor's size and resolution provide ample space for multitasking, and its wide viewing angles are great for sharing content or for co-op gaming.

Our Verdict

The BenQ EXQ is a good monitor for most uses. Its p resolution delivers a detailed picture, and it has exceptionally low response time and input lag to provide a responsive gaming and desktop experience. Unfortunately, its bad ergonomics make it difficult to adjust to your optimal viewing position, and dark room viewing isn't ideal due to its mediocre contrast ratio.

    • Mediocre black uniformity.

    The BenQ EXQ is a good office monitor. Its 27 inch screen lets you multitask comfortably, and text remains sharp and legible. It has an IPS panel that provides great viewing angles so you can share your work easily, but the monitor's lack of adjustability is disappointing for those who need to work in portrait mode. The monitor has good reflection handling and it can get bright enough to overcome glare in a well-lit room.

    The BenQ EXQ is an impressive monitor for gaming. It has nearly everything that gamers ask for: low response time, low input lag, high refresh rate, and support for FreeSync. Its size and resolution provide great immersion in RPGs or atmospheric games, but sadly, it's not well-suited for dark room gaming, as it has a low contrast ratio and mediocre black uniformity.

    The BenQ EXQ is good for media consumption. It has a great p resolution that delivers a detailed image, and its 27 inch screen doesn't feel cramped. Viewing angles are good if you want to share content, and it has excellent gray uniformity with no visible dirty screen effect. However, its mediocre contrast ratio and black uniformity make it less suitable for viewing in a dark room.

    The BenQ EXQ is a good monitor for media creation. It has a good size and resolution to let you work comfortably, and its viewing angles allow you to share your work easily. However, it has bad ergonomics, and the monitor can't display dark colors due to its mediocre contrast ratio.

    The BenQ EXQ is decent for HDR gaming. Although it can get bright enough to provide a decent HDR gaming experience, it's limited by the monitor's mediocre contrast ratio. Its middling black uniformity can be distracting in dark scenes, and it doesn't have a local dimming feature. On the upside, it has a high refresh rate, low response time, and low input lag.

    • Mixed Usage
    • Office
    • Gaming
    • Multimedia
    • Media Creation
    • HDR Gaming
    1. Updated Jan 20, For consistency, we've changed the height adjustment from N/A to ''. The score has been adjusted accordingly.
    2. Updated Jan 15, The weight with stand was mistakenly set to 6 lbs instead of 6 kg. It has been fixed.
    3. Updated Feb 19, Review published.
    4. Updated Feb 17, Early access published.

    Ex2780q best settings benq

    The BenQ EXQ is the sort of gaming monitor that BenQ has perfected. One of our best gaming monitors, there’s nothing overstated or flashy here, just some solid tech supporting a good monitor that’s great at home or in the office.

    You’ll find a number of ways to build out your gaming rig from our guides, it’s not all about the flashiest or most expensive gear. So, if you’re in the market for the best gaming mouse, best gaming headset, best gaming keyboard or the best gaming chair you should be able to find something to match your aesthetic.

    After spending a little time with the BenQ EXQ, I’d have to say my first impressions are really quite positive. It’s not going to compete with the most expensive gaming monitors or the best 4K monitors but, for the price you’re paying, it is a good monitor for gamers at this budget.

    BenQ EXQ Review: Design and Setup

    (Image credit: Future)

    Setting up the BenQ EXQ is a relatively easy process. First, you attach the support to the stand with a simple screw, then slide that into the back of the monitor and screw it in. these pieces are simply designed, and light. As is the monitor, which means that moving into place wasn’t the struggle that some large-backed gaming monitors can be.

    In terms of design, the EXQ is an interesting one. I am not a fan of the plain plastic aesthetic that a lot of dedicated gaming monitors use on the front of their displays. So, it is nice to see something a bit different here, with a sort of copper-brown grille forming a large band under the monitor.

    It’s a bit retro, and it speaks to a desire for this monitor to be multi-purpose. Something that you could reasonably buy for the office as well as the gaming den. I’m not sure I like it, but at least it doesn’t look like everything else.

    On the rear, it’s the reverse story. No big flash design, no multi-coloured programmable lighting. Just a basic black plastic. This will put some people off, but if you’re like me and push your monitor as far back as you can, it doesn’t really make any difference once it’s in use.

    The stand is also very plain, which some people might not like but to be honest, I found a small solid stand to be much more manoeuvrable than on some others, so I’ll give it a thumbs up.

    You’ll need to know about ports, this isn’t the most stacked monitor in this regard but it does go for the quality. You’ll find two HDMI ports, a headphone jack, USB-C and a DisplayPort – where a lot of monitors still go for the DisplayPort It’s also just really nice to see a USB-C, an input that so many gaming monitors leave out I’m beginning to develop a complex.

     BenQ EXQ Review: Features & Picture

    (Image credit: Future)

    I’ll start here by returning to that front grille, it’s necessary because the BenQ EXQ actually has speakers. A bit of a rarity among gaming monitors these days. But necessary, I suppose, due to the jack-of-all-trades nature of the design.

    What’s a bit more surprising is how good I found them to be. You’ve got two 2W at the front and a 5W subwoofer coming out the back and, while it won't replace a surround sound system, I found it created enough atmosphere to feel immersive.

    It’s got several gaming pre-set configurations, although they’re named ‘Gamer 1/2/3’ which isn’t particularly helpful if you’re just looking to dive in and play. Other monitors will tell you which genre the configuration is designed for.  

    The screen is a QHD inch IPS panel running a resolution of x It’s also got a refresh rate of Hz and FreeSync enabled. It’s got a 5ms response time, which is not bad, but there are quicker in the price-bracket. If that is your number one priority then, this monitor might not be for you.

    Really, we should talk about HDRi, which is BenQ’s proprietary HDR tech. It essentially allows you to make adjustments to your HDR with Game HDR, Cinema HDR and Display HDR options. Game mode will open up more visual details and works really well here.

    It’ll hit 95% DCI-P3 on the colour gamut, and 99% sRGB. I do have a bit of an issue with the brightness. This is pretty much my standard position on all HDR monitors, but I don’t think nits is enough. My monitor faces a window, which means that darker games can be unplayable during the day at this level. That’s a personal thing, but it’s worth noting if you’re in a similar boat.

    BenQ EXQ Review: Price & Verdict

    (Image credit: Future)

    The BenQ EXQ is a solid all-rounder that specialises in gaming. It’s probably about par for the course at the recommended price of £/$, but you can get some good deals on it at the moment (which our widgets will tell you about). If you can pick it up for under £ then you’ve got a bargain.

    It’s hard to say who this is best for, it’s kind of the perfect gaming monitor for someone who needs something that does a bit of everything. Office work, colour work, that sort of thing. Not that it won't work as a dedicated gaming monitor.

    If you want a solid gaming monitor with nifty tech, then this is a fine option. But outside of its surprisingly decent speakers, it doesn’t do a whole lot to distinguish itself for the wide range of options at this level. Of course, if your budget is a little lower and you can get a good deal on the BenQ EXQ then you’re in business.

    Best Gaming Monitor Settings for PS4! - (My Exact Settings)

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