Question about Acer 20 Widescreen LCD Monitor B203W bdmr
It sounds like you need 96 dpi for some sort of graphics application? This really has nothing to do with viewing on your monitor though. DPI has more to do with how the image, pixel per pixel, is spaced during printing.
For instance... if you have an image that is 960x960.. at 96dpi you could print a 10 inch square image (wouldn't look that great at 10 inches however).
However printers ALSO manipulate the dpi. So for large images, you might need to give the printer an image that has 196dpi.
In summary, it really depends on the application. Thermal printers normally prefer 300dpi, large format printers like 196dpi (or there abouts), and our normal home inkjet will accept any dpi but you will notice if you give it 196dpi, you will get a better image when printing larger images.
Posted on Jul 11, 2009
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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Trying to run too many programs at the same time can cause display
problems such as jittery or choppy video. If you notice erratic or reduced
visual performance on your computer, try one or more of the actions described
1.The more programs you have open, the more system resources Windows needs. Try closing programs that you're not
currently using, or reducing the window size.
2.Even if you have only a few programs running, some programs (such as video-editing programs) and features (such as high-definition television) use a lot of system resources. Running too many of these programs at the same time puts a strain on system resources and might degrade display quality or make video appear jittery or disconnected.
On some computers, very high resolution
require a lot of system resources to display properly. If you notice problems at
high resolutions, try lowering the resolution until the problems disappear.
1 open display from control panel
In the left pane, click Adjust
In the Resolution list, click the resolution
you want, and then click Apply.
If you set the DPI higher than 96, and you're running the Aero desktop
experience, the text and other items on the screen might appear blurry in some
programs that aren't designed for high-DPI display. To avoid this problem,
follow these steps:
To make text and on-screen items clearer in programs that aren't designed for high DPIIf you set the,
DPI higher than 96, and you're running the Aero desktop experience, the text and other items on the screen might appear blurry in some programs that aren't designed for high-DPI display. To avoid this problem, follow these steps
open display from control panel
In the left pane, click Set custom text size
(DPI). If you are
prompted for an administrator password or confirmation, type the password or
In the Custom DPI Setting dialog box, select
the Use Windows XP style DPI
scaling check box, and then click OK.
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