> On Mon, 19 Feb 2018 08:43:12 +0800
> Ed Greshko <ed.gres...@gmail.com> wrote:
> > On 02/19/18 08:21, Patrick Dupre wrote:
> > >> Is your poorly performing monitor is connected to HDMI?
> > > Yes
> > >>> xrandr
> > >>> Screen 0: minimum 320 x 200, current 3520 x 1200, maximum 8192 x
> > >>> 8192 HDMI-1 connected 1920x1080+1600+0 (normal left inverted
> > >>> right x axis y axis) 609mm x 347mm 1366x768 59.79 +
> > >>> 1920x1080 60.00 50.00 59.94* 30.00 25.00
> > >>> 24.00 29.97 23.98
> > >> I ask since I see an oddity in the above. What is the model of
> > >> the monitor connected?
> > > HDMI-1 connected 1920x1080+1600+0 (normal left inverted right x
> > > axis y axis) 609mm x 347mm 1366x768 59.79 +
> > > 1920x1080 60.00* 50.00 59.94 30.00 25.00
> > > 24.00 29.97 23.98
> > >
> > > Hence, it is running in 1920x1080
> > >
> > > It is a T24E310EW Samsung
> > >
> > Well, the specs for that monitor are at ....
> > https://uk.hardware.info/product/321689/samsung-t24e310ew/specifications
> > and other places.
> > They list the resolution at 1366x768 and you have it set to
> > 1920x1080. Using an LCD monitor at anything other than its native
> > resolution is sure to give substandard results.
> I suspect that the high-res computer screen copies somehow its
> own resolution to the lower res TV. That's why I asked in another
> message for the xrandr output for all three monitors, including the one
> for the built-in computer monitor.
What do you mean by 3 monitors, including the one for the built-in computer
I have only 2 monitors.
> But it might be possible to force via xrandr some sane resolution to
> an attached monitor.
> So far I'm confident we'll catch that horse ... :)
> Early in the morning here - I think I'll sleep now
> Wolfgang Pfeiffer
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