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Is it possible that your monitor, by default, uses an input other than HDMI and therefore you must switch it to HDMI every time?


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3rd generation Intel® Core™ processor family (Intel® HD graphics 4000 / 2500) supports the following resolutions. DisplayPort* 1.2 / eDP*  H-Processors: 3840 x 2160 @ 60 Hz (Ultra-HD)  U-Processors: 3200 x 2000 @ 60 Hz, 3840 x 2160 @ 30 Hz  Y-Processors: 2560 x 1600 @ 60 Hz  DVI: 1920 x 1200 @ 60 Hz ...


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Typically the cheap HDMI splitters simply mirror the displays. There are some adapters that create a single virtual desktop over your two displays, but they are expensive-ish I think you have to have the same resolution for both displays or you will have issues they are pretty terrible. The ones I've used before got extraordinarily hot and would cut out. ...


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I'm afraid that Asus is only an "HD" screen, 1920x1080 (1080p), so it's gonna have some pretty big pixels to fill a 28" screen. If your Mac has a retina screen you're gonna find the Asus hugely disappointing. You really want a 1440p screen (2560x1440) or better to give you what you are wanting to see. Have a look at EveryMac to see exactly what screen ...


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Your monitor support two HDMI 1.4 inputs. These have a maximum resolution of 4096×2160p/30 Hz. Thus you do not need to use DP, but if you use HDMI then the refresh rate will be rather low. This is fine for static images, but not when scrolling or gaming. And manhy people posted about loosing track of the mouse on 30Hz 4K TVs. I guess the same issue will ...


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It sounds to me like you would be satisfied with a USB monitor adapter. Here's a random example of one. Note that with such adapters, you'll generally get much better performance to get a USB 3.0 adapter (and obviously use it with a USB 3.0 port). A weird alternative is to consider using Synergy. It is not at all a means of connecting a secondary display, ...


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Why bother with an expensive videoconferencing system if it is not really needed? TV is often not what it seems, so you can deploy some "movie magic" to get the job done at low cost and complexity. As long as the broadcasting does not have to be live (e.g. for a news segment), why don't you do a regular webcam setup, and additionally record each participant ...


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I work with Linux Mint 18 with a Dell U2711 (2560x1440). To get the max resolution of 2560x1440, type this in the terminal: xrandr --newmode "2560x1440_60.00" 146.25 2560 2680 2944 3328 1440 1443 1448 1468 -hsync +vsync xrandr --addmode Virtual1 2560x1440_60.00


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I know this is an old one but I just had the same problem with the same TV. Plugging the TV into HDMI 2 immediately solved all the problems. I've read somewhere before that if you call the HDMI channel "PC" or something, TV's are smart enough to know to do something different than a standard STB with overscan settings (and I noticed they changed too) and ...


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I read your post and remembered back to the problems I had trying to update my older ASUS ul80vt laptop (with a NVIDIA® GeForce® G 210M, Windows 7 SP1). I learned the hard way, that ASUS sometimes uses hybrid graphics cards that require drivers directly from them (ASUS). Using other drivers will not work. It appears you may be faced with the same dilemma ...



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