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https://killexams.com/exam_list/DELL-EMCKillexams : Dell EMC World 2017
CRN is live at Dell EMC World 2017 in Las Vegas. Get all of ourr coverage of the event, as well content from the Dell EMC World 2017 special issue of CRN, here.
CRN is live at Dell EMC World 2017 in Las Vegas. Get all of our coverage of the event, as well content from the Dell EMC World 2017 special issue of CRN, here.
Mon, 17 Oct 2016 02:22:00 -0500entext/htmlhttps://www.crn.com/channel-programs/dell-emc-world-2016.htmKillexams : Dell expands data-protection product line
Dell Technologies has announced new products and services for data protection as part of its security portfolio.
Active data protection is often treated as something of an afterthought, especially compared to disaster recovery. Yet it's certainly a problem for companies. According to Dell’s accurate Global Data Protection Index (GDPI) research, organizations are experiencing higher levels of disasters than in previous years, many of them man-made. In the past year, cyberattacks accounted for 48% of all disasters, up from 37% in 2021, and are the leading cause of data disruption.
One of the major stumbling blocks in deploying data-protection capabilities is the complexity of the rollout. Specialized expertise is often required, and products from multiple vendors are often involved. Even the hyperscalers are challenged to provide multicloud data-protection services.
Dell's GDPI survey also found 85% of organizations with multiple data-protection vendors want to reduce the number of vendors they use. It cost organizations that use a single data-protection vendor 34% less to recover from incidents than those that used multiple vendors.
Now Dell is looking to be that sole provider, starting with the announcement of a new PowerProtect appliance, enhancements to Dell’s APEX storage services, and an agreement to use Google Cloud for cyber recovery.
The Dell PowerProtect Data Manager Appliance is designed to offer AI-powered data protections in an enterprise IT environment, including consistent backup and restore functions, with support for Kubernetes and VMware hybrid cloud environments. The appliance is also aimed at helping to accelerate the adoption of zero-trust architectures.
The GDPI survey found that 91% of organizations are either aware of or planning to deploy a zero-trust architecture. So far, only 12% have fully deployed a zero-trust model.
With its PowerProtect Data Manager Appliance, Dell has embedded security features into the hardware, firmware and security control points to simplify zero-trust deployment complexity. Dell claims it can be deployed in under 30 minutes, offers 12TB to 96TB of storage, has VMware integrated, and is cloud-ready and cyber recovery-ready.
Dell also announced it would expand its APEX cloud services to include the data protections announced. Earlier this year, the company introduced backup services and recovery support for its pay-per-use storage consumption model.
Additionally, Dell has expanded its data-protection approach to include Google Cloud as a choice for cyber recovery. It already supports Amazon Web Services and Microsoft Azure.
PowerProtect Cyber Recovery for Google Cloud enables customers to deploy an isolated cyber vault in Google Cloud to more securely separate and protect data from a cyberattack. Access to PowerProtect’s management interfaces is locked down by networking controls and can require separate security credentials and multi-factor authentication for access.
Organizations can use their existing Google Cloud subscription to purchase PowerProtect Cyber Recovery through the Google Cloud Marketplace, or the service can be acquired directly from Dell and its channel partners.
Wed, 23 Nov 2022 17:32:00 -0600entext/htmlhttps://www.networkworld.com/article/3680729/dell-expands-data-protection-product-line.htmlKillexams : Time is running out to get the Dell XPS 13 for under $750
Don’t worry if you missed the Cyber Monday laptop deals because there are still some offers that remain online, such as Dell’s $250 discount for the Dell XPS 13. You can buy the popular device for $749 instead of $999, but you’ll have to hurry because the limited-quantity deal is quickly selling out. There’s no major shopping event left on the calendar this year, so this may be your last chance to get the laptop for cheaper than usual.
There has been a variant of the Dell XPS 13 in Digital Trends’ list of the best laptops for a while now, which speaks volumes about the long-standing quality and popularity of the device. It all starts with its sleek and compact design, and a gorgeous 13.4-inch screen with Full HD+ resolution and nearly no bezels surrounding it. The Dell XPS 13 is just 0.55 of an inch thick and weighs 2.59 pounds, which makes it very easy to carry with you as you move around the house, office, or school.
The Dell XPS 13 doesn’t just look good, though. Inside the laptop are the 12th-generation Intel Core i5 processor and integrated Intel Iris Xe Graphics, plus 8GB of RAM that our laptop buying guide considers the sweet spot for most users. With these specifications, you’ll be able to multitask between several apps without any crashes or slowdowns. The laptop also comes with Windows 11 Home pre-installed in its 512GB SSD, so you can start using it as soon as it boots up. Giving you more control over your Dell XPS 13 is the Dell Performance software, which will let you select between four modes — quiet, ultra-performance, cool, and optimized — depending on your planned usage for each day.
Don’t miss this opportunity to purchase the Dell XPS 13 for $749, following a $250 discount to its original price of $999. Since most of the Cyber Monday deals of the same caliber are already sold out, we’re not expecting this limited-quantity offer to last long. If you want the laptop, don’t hesitate — click that Buy Now button as soon as you can to get it delivered to your doorstep before the holiday season.
Mon, 28 Nov 2022 15:00:00 -0600Aaron Mamiitentext/htmlhttps://www.digitaltrends.com/dtdeals/dell-xps-13-laptop-deal-dell-november-2022/Killexams : Dell Technologies Stock Could Keep Disappointing
Dell Technologies (DELL) stock has been choppily descending on the charts, down 29.6% year-to-date. There is reason to believe the computer hardware name could move lower still, however, as it’s just run into a trendline with historically bearish results.
According to Schaeffer’s Senior Quantitative Analyst Rocky White, DELL has come within one standard deviation of its 100-day moving average. This has occurred five times over the past three years, and the stock was lower one month later 80% of the time, averaging a 5.3% loss. From its current perch at $39.72, a similar move would put the security just above the $37 level.
A shift in analyst sentiment could make things even worse for the shares. Of the 13 firms in coverage, eight call the stock a "buy” or better, while the 12-month consensus target price of $53.49 is a 34.7% premium to current levels. This leaves plenty of room for bear notes moving forward.
Another reason options traders shouldn't bet on a bounce for Dell Technologies stock is its 14-day relative strength index (RSI) of 77.9 sits in "overbought" territory. This means the stock is overdue for a drop in price.
It’s also worth noting that DELL’s Schaeffer’s Volatility Scorecard (SVS) ranks at a 98 out of 100, meaning the stock has tended to exceed options traders volatility expectations over the past year, a good thing for options buyers.
Wed, 09 Nov 2022 06:02:00 -0600Schaeffer's Investment Researchentext/htmlhttps://www.forbes.com/sites/greatspeculations/2022/11/09/dell-technologies-stock-could-keep-disappointing/Killexams : This Dell gaming laptop just got a big price cut — now $700
If you missed the chance to buy a gaming laptop on Cyber Monday, don’t worry because the Dell G15 is still available with a $250 discount that brings its price down to just $700 from its original price of $950. This is a limited-quantity deal from Dell’s laptop deals though, and it’s selling quickly, so you shouldn’t waste time thinking about it if you need a new gaming machine. We’re not sure if it will still be available tomorrow, so add it to your cart and check out as soon as you can.
The Dell G15 appears in Digital Trends’ list of the best gaming laptops as a budget option, so with Dell’s discount, it’s an even better choice. You’ll be able to jump straight into modern PC gaming with its 12th-generation Intel Core i5 processor, Nvidia GeForce RTX 3050 graphics card, and 8GB of RAM — these aren’t enough to play AAA titles at their highest settings, but the gaming laptop will be able to run them at low to medium settings. Once you’ve saved up enough cash, you can upgrade its RAM to 16GB, as that’s the recommended specification for most gamers by our guide on how much RAM do you need. At least you won’t need to worry about installing an operating system as the Dell G15 comes with Windows 11 Home in its 256GB SSD.
Playing games will be easy on the eyes through the Dell G15’s 15.6-inch Full HD display, which also features a refresh rate of up to 120Hz for a smooth gaming experience. If you’re the type of gamer who can play for several hours straight, the gaming laptop will be able to keep up with you without overheating because of its thermal design that’s inspired by Dell’s gaming-focused Alienware brand.
You won’t be disappointed if you buy the Dell G15 from Dell’s gaming laptop deals, because for $700, you’ll be getting a reliable device that will let you play today’s video games without any issues. That’s $250 in savings from its original price of $950, which you can spend instead on more games or extra accessories. The offer’s availability is limited though — if you take time to think about it, it may be gone by the time you get back to it. Avoid missing out by finalizing your purchase of the Dell G15 gaming laptop right now.
Tue, 29 Nov 2022 22:33:00 -0600Aaron Mamiitentext/htmlhttps://www.digitaltrends.com/dtdeals/dell-g15-gaming-laptop-rtx-3050-deal-dell-november-2022/Killexams : Dell shares surge as results top Wall Street's expectations
Dell Technologies (NYSE:DELL) shares rose as much as 8% in after-hours trading Monday as the computer-technology giant reported third-quarter results that topped Wall Street analysts' forecasts.
Dell (DELL) said that for the period ending October 28, it earned $2.30 a share, excluding one-time items, on $24.7B in revenue. Analysts had forecast Dell (DELL) to earn $1.61 a share, on revenue of $24.6B. During the same period a year ago, Dell (DELL) earned $1.66 a share, on $26.4B in revenue.
Jeff Clarke, Dell's (DELL) co-chief operating officer, summed up the company's performance by saying, "We played our hand [in the third quarter] exceptionally well."
For its two major business groups, Dell (DELL) said its infrastructure solutions group (ISG) reported revenue of $9.6B, up 12% from a year ago. The group included servers, storage and networking gear and other technologies typically used by businesses and enterprise customers.
Dell's (DELL) client solutions group (CSG) which includes desktop and laptop PCs, as well as monitors and other PC-related gear, turned in sales of $13.8B, which fell by 17% from the year-ago period. The group's two divisions illustrated what has been called a rough market for PCs as commercial revenue fell 13% from a year ago to $10.7B and consumer revenue dropped by 29%, to $3B.
Mon, 21 Nov 2022 08:06:00 -0600entext/htmlhttps://seekingalpha.com/news/3910234-dell-shares-surge-as-results-top-wall-streets-expectationsKillexams : Dell’s awesome XPS 13 is just $999 in this early Black Friday deal
Black Friday is fast approaching, which is good news if you’re looking to pick up a luxurious laptop for work or personal use. Fortunately, you don’t have to wait until the main event to take advantage of those juicy deals. Dell’s currently selling the spectacular XPS 13 for $999, which is a savings of $350. Not only does this laptop weigh about two and a half pounds, which is perfect for traveling, but it also promises peppy performance. Let’s dive right into the details and take a peek at what’s going on underneath the hood.
The XPS 13 has an Intel Core i7-1250U CPU, Intel Iris Xe graphics, 16GB of RAM, and 512GB of fast PCIe NVMe SSD storage. It’s zippy enough to handle web browsing, spreadsheet work, Word processing, checking e-mail, and so on without breaking a sweat. The 13.4-inch display has a resolution of 1920×1080 and a refresh rate of 60Hz. According to the manufacturer, it has a brightness level of up to 500 eye-searing nits. With those numbers, the display should produce a vibrant picture.
Availability is limited (it’s 63% claimed as of this writing), so we’d recommend jumping on it sooner rather than later.
Mon, 21 Nov 2022 00:52:00 -0600Author: Ashley Biancuzzoentext/htmlhttps://www.pcworld.com/article/1387423/nab-dells-swanky-xps-laptop-for-999-this-black-friday.htmlKillexams : Dell stock swings to a loss after weak forecast overshadows earnings beat
Dell Technologies Inc. shares swung to a loss in the extended session Monday after the computer maker forecast a revenue shortfall that overshadowed quarterly results that topped Wall Street estimates.
Dell DELL, +0.42% shares, which had earlier rallied as much as 7% after hours when quarterly results were first released, swung to a loss of more than 2% after the company gave its forecast on a conference call. Shares closed down 2.3% in the regular session at $41.07. Year-to-date, Dell shares are down 27%, compared with a 17% fall by the S&P 500 index SPX, +0.21% and a 30% drop by the tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite Index COMP, +0.37%.
On the call, Thomas Sweet, Dell’s chief financial officer, said the company expects fourth-quarter earnings of $1.50 to $1.80 a share, a decline of 4% at the forecast’s midpoint, on revenue between $23 billion and $24 billion, or a decline of 16% at the midpoint, with Infrastructure Solutions Group sales “roughly flat.” Analysts had estimated $1.63 a share on revenue of $24.87 billion.
“We expect ongoing global macroeconomic factors, including slowing economic growth, inflation, rising interest rates and currency pressure to weigh on our customers and as a result, their IT spending intentions even as they continue to digitize their businesses,” Sweet told analysts. “These dynamics are creating a broader range of financial outcomes for our upcoming fiscal year, particularly as we think about the second half of the year.”
“With what we know today, it’s likely next year’s revenue is below historical sequential, using our Q4 guidance as a starting point,” Sweet said. Adding the fourth quarter forecast to the year-to-date results, Dell is expecting full-year sales of $100.26 billion to $101.26 billion. Analysts expect 2022 revenue of $101.84 billion and 2023 revenue of $99.11 billion, or a decline of 8.9%.
Dell reported a third-quarter net income from continuing operations of $241 million, or 33 cents a share, compared with net income of $3.68 billion, or $4.68 a share, in the year-ago period.
Adjusted earnings, which excludes stock-based compensation expenses and other items, were $2.30 a share, compared with $1.66 a share in the year-ago period. Analysts surveyed by FactSet had forecast earnings of $1.60 a share.
Dell’s revenue fell to $24.72 billion from $26.42 billion in the year-ago quarter, while analysts had forecast revenue of $24.37 billion.
In Dell’s PC division — known as Client Solutions Group, or CSG — the company reported revenue of $13.78 billion compared with the Street’s $13.93 billion forecast. Consumer sales fell to $3.03 billion, down from $4.26 billion a year prior, while analysts had forecast $2.98 billion. Commercial sales declined to $10.74 billion, down from $12.29 billion last year, while analysts expected $10.55 billion.
ISG revenue rose to $9.63 billion, from $8.43 billion in the year-ago period, while analysts expected $9.48 billion.
Mon, 21 Nov 2022 18:24:00 -0600en-UStext/htmlhttps://www.marketwatch.com/story/dell-stock-surges-more-than-5-after-earnings-beat-11669066105Killexams : Review: Dell’s UltraSharp U3223QZ monitor has a high-contrast IPS Black screen
I get it; not everyone finds monitors as exciting as I do. For most people, a little extra color or a larger range of tones don't really differentiate one screen from another. So I don't blame Dell for stuffing the UltraSharp U3223QZ 4K monitor with fluff like motion-activated controls, monstrous speakers, and a webcam with presence detection. But after weeks with the monitor, I found none of those extra features as exciting as the monitor's IPS Black panel.
The U3223QZ has a lot to prove. For one, it debuted at the same MSRP as the 5K Apple Studio Display (starts at $1,600). Since then, Dell has made the price more competitive ($1,029 as of writing), but it's still expensive for a 31.5-inch monitor. Dell's U3223QZ is also one of the few monitors to use IPS Black technology, which is supposed to yield about twice the contrast as the typical IPS monitor. I confirmed this with a colorimeter and, more enjoyably, with my eyes.
The bonus features on the U3223QZ have their pluses. The speakers are louder than average and the webcam can automatically log you in and out. But for many people, it makes sense to save money and buy the version of this monitor without the webcam... and without a dedicated Microsoft Teams button.
If you want an IPS Black panel, 31.5 inches is your largest option. All the panels are 4K, meaning the larger U3223QZ panel has a lower pixel density (139.87 pixels per inch) than its smaller sibling, the 27-inch Dell UltraSharp U2723QE (163.18 ppi). If that bothers you, we'll remind you of Apple's similarly priced Studio Display. It crams 5K resolution into a 27-inch (traditional) IPS panel (217.57 ppi), making the two UltraSharps' pixel density seem paltry.
The U3223QZ has Apple-friendly hues and shapes, including thin bezels, a silver, trapezoid-like base, and a smooth plastic backside in gray. A variety of connectivity options help connect up to two computers simultaneously, but I preferred using USB-C with power delivery. That meant fewer cables running through the stand's opening, which also helps with basic cable management.
The U3223QZ has the thin bezels of Dell's UltraSharp monitor lineup, but it still gives off chunky vibes. That's because, in addition to slim bezels, the panel is framed by thicker top and bottom borders to accommodate the 1.3-inch speakers and camera (top) and the touch controls (bottom). It is the most visually striking monitor to grace my desk in a while.
Due to technical issues, I checked out two U3223QZ units. Both review units had cloth running across the speakers, and it seemed pretty tight, but that's still a lot of fabric that could snag over a long period (the monitor has a three-year warranty). Each of my review units also had a pesky gap between the panel's chassis and the speaker.
Meanwhile, the bottom-left corner of the monitor has touch controls for launching Microsoft Teams, starting or ending a call, adjusting the volume, and toggling the mic and camera on and off. The buttons only light up when a hand is nearby or when the mic's mute or camera shutter is activated, which is a good thing because the bright lights are somewhat distracting.
The controls are not programmable, which is a shame for someone who doesn't use Teams.
The U3223QZ's stand supports -5 to 21-degree tilting, swivels 30 degrees to the left or right, and allows a 5.88-inch height adjustment. Admirably, the monitor gets lower than most, with just 1.5 inches between the desk and the monitor's chin at the lowest setting. For comparison, the Samsung S80UA 4K monitor I have sits at least 2.75 inches above the desk.
Versatile connectivity options made it easy for me to connect peripherals and two computers to the U3223QZ—or to daisy-chain another 4K display.
The monitor's USB-C port offers 90 W power delivery, which is a common spec but a bit less than the Studio Display (96 W) or other monitors with power delivery in the 100 W range. It also has DisplayPort 1.4 over Alt Mode.
Around the back and pointing down are: HDMI 2.0, DisplayPort 1.4 in and out, USB-C running at 10Gbps, plus an impressive four USB-A ports (10Gbps) and an RJ45 connector.
There's a bank of more easily accessible ports near the left side of the monitor's chin. These include a headphone jack, a USB-C port with 15 W power delivery, and a USB-A port with 7.5 W.
All counted, that's a similar port lineup to the U2723QE but a much larger selection than the Studio Display (one Thunderbolt 3 port and three USB-C ports for peripherals).
The ginormous, protruding 4K (at up to 30 frames per second) webcam is certainly a unique feature here. Outside of the Studio Display and its 12.1 MP camera, we don't know of any other monitor with a webcam comparable to the U3223QZ's 4K one and built right in. 4K USB webcams, like the Logitech Brio 4K or Dell UltraSharp 4K Webcam, are in the $200 range, with some premium options going for $300. So, a 4K webcam does help the monitor justify its four-figure price.
This camera is extremely sharp—perhaps too sharp at times. Sometimes, the details and texture in my skin and, especially, hair were so exaggerated that it was almost distracting. However, I was able to address this issue by adjusting the sharpness slider in the monitor's app, Dell Peripheral Manager.
My background, meanwhile, looked sharper than I've ever seen on a webcam. I was even able to read text on a painting about nine feet behind me.
Dell's Peripheral Manager app also has a white balance slider, but I preferred keeping the Auto White Balance feature on, which made colors look mostly accurate instead of too yellow. The camera properly depicted the hues in my hair and clothing. Even the faint yellow of my walls, which other cameras turn into an unnatural shade of white, came through. The main exception was when I had the monitor set to about 80 percent brightness or more, which gave my skin a pinkish tint.
Dell's Peripheral Manager also has options for an HDR mode, which I left turned off because it made the image grainier. The sliders for brightness, contrast, and saturation didn't solve any of my image quality gripes.
But it's 2022, and integrated webcams don't just take pictures anymore. This one has a physical shutter that automatically (and audibly) opens when you use an app that accesses the camera and shuts when you exit the program.
Like many laptops I've tested since the pandemic began—and vendors gave more attention to video tech—the U3223QZ's camera has AI-based features. If you get Dell's Peripheral Manager app, you can turn on auto-framing. This worked pretty reliably, slowly panning and zooming to keep me in the frame. But I also found the movement off-putting, so I preferred using the app to select my own field of view (65, 78, or 90 degrees) and adjusting the zoom to get my preferred fit.
Then, there is the optional Presence Detection, which uses a proximity sensor to automatically lock the PC if you exit the camera's field of view (after 30, 60, or 120 seconds) and wake it back up when you return. You can also set the camera to log you in with Windows Hello. These features also worked smoothly, even with the camera physically shuttered.
Fluff or not, though, the webcam's extra features largely worked as promised. If you're on camera a lot, this is way more convenient than a USB camera, which tends to slip into your monitor's viewable area and has a clunky cable.
IPS Black contrast
Dell's U3223QZ is one of a handful of monitors employing LG Display's IPS Black technology. It's supposed to deliver blacks that are 35 percent darker than regular IPS panels. The primary benefit? A contrast ratio that's said to be twice as high as the typical IPS monitor (2,000:1 versus 1,000:1).
The difference was visible in daily use. To be sure, I set the monitor up next to a traditional IPS monitor, the Samsung S80UA, and I could tell the difference with my naked eyes.
Highlights in dark areas popped a little more, and even highlights in light areas, such as a sunrise, appeared more strongly if I looked closely. It was markedly easier to see details in darker scenes on Dell's IPS Black monitor compared to Samsung's IPS one. Skintones, meanwhile, looked brighter and, at times, showed more lively, golden undertones in areas that were more shadowed on the standard IPS monitor.
Some colors also looked a little stronger. Light greens, for example, appeared a little richer. When I watched a nightclub scene in a movie on the U3223QZ, I could see different shades of orange. But the S80UA turned some of those nuanced shades of orange into red and yellow.
Below is a gallery comparing the U3223QZ IPS Black monitor to Samsung's S80UA. You'll have to take the images with a grain of salt, but you can see differences between the monitors, which are each set to max brightness and their default settings.
I used a Calibrite Colorchecker Display Pro colorimeter to test the U3223QZ's contrast, recording 1,860:1 with the monitor using all default settings except for brightness, which I maxed out.
I could get a little more contrast (1,912:1) if I pushed contrast past the 75 percent default to the max. The image didn't look terrible, but smaller text seemed thinner and harder to read, and some colors, like light blue, looked slightly washed out.
At 200 nits, I recorded the monitor at 1,504:1, which is still better than what we found with the Studio Display at 200 nits (1,040:1).
There are only a few other IPS Black monitors available: the aforementioned Dell UltraSharp U2723QE, the 31.5-inch Dell UltraSharp U3223QE, the 31.5-inch LG 32UQ85R, and the Thunderbolt 4-equipped HP Z32K G3. The U3223QZ, however, stands out with unique features, like the monstrous webcam.
And while this is the second IPS Black monitor we've tested that proves the image quality bump over traditional IPS, contrast levels still don't compare to an OLED monitor, a Mini LED one, or even good VA panels, which are commonly in the 3,000:1 range.
Brightness and color
I set the U3223QZ to its max brightness setting and left all other settings at their default and recorded 405.1 nits. That's in line with Dell's 400-nit claim and what I recorded with Dell's smaller IPS Black monitor. I squeezed a few more nits out of the U3223QZ (441.7 nits) by pushing the contrast setting to the max; however, as discussed in the section above, using these settings made some text harder to read and faded some colors.
On a 31.5-inch panel, 405 nits proved plenty in my well-lit office, even with the display perpendicular to a large, sunny window. I rarely had to push past 75 percent brightness. My review unit showed a decent amount of backlight bleed from the bottom, extending almost halfway up the monitor. However, performance will vary between units.
Viewing angles were impressive. When looking at the monitor from an approximately 90-degree angle, I only had to endure reflections on about a tenth of the screen. Very dark images picked up more reflections, as expected, but dark scenes in movies were still discernible.
With strong viewing angles, 4K daisy-chaining support, and thin side bezels, the U3223QZ could be decent in a multi-monitor setup, although getting a good angle with the webcam may be tricky.
With the monitor in its default color preset, called Standard, my colorimeter recorded 96.8 percent DCI-P3 coverage, which is similar to the other IPS Black monitor in our demo group and comparable to the Studio Display. It's not a huge gain over a strong, traditional IPS monitor, like Samsung's S80UA, but the U3223QZ is still impressively colorful. Dell claims the monitor has a Delta E of <2.
The U3223QZ has more contrast than your typical LCD monitor, an HDR-ready color gamut, and even local dimming, but it's not the choice if you're after a superior HDR experience.
You might've guessed that already, though. The monitor has DisplayHDR 400 certification, which has no DCI-P3 color coverage or local dimming requirements and is the lowest level in VESA's DisplayHDR program, which goes up to DisplayHDR 1400. The monitor's local dimming is minimal, with just eight zones when some monitors offer hundreds.
But things were actually worse than I expected. While HDR mode made dark scenes in HDR movies more colorful on the Dell U2723QE—it had no impact on the Samsung S80UA—colors in HDR movies actually looked less vivid when using the U3223QZ's HDR mode.
The pair of 14 W speakers on the U3223QZ is a generous inclusion. The speakers take up a decent amount of space, so I'm glad they pump out a lot of volume. They proved way louder than the Dell XPS 13 I had on hand, and they easily beat typical monitor speakers. This proved particularly handy when COVID-19 struck my home, and the monitor was tasked with playing my favorite shows and music as I avoided my living room.
But I was eager to return to the sound system in my living room because the U3223QZ's speakers sound muffled, like audio was coming out of a sock.
Enhancing the U3223QZ's video conferencing prowess, the U3223QZ has a pair of echo-canceling mics, too.
When promoting the monitor's usefulness for productivity, Dell spends a lot of time highlighting the U3223QZ's webcam, but I gained a lot from more common features, like the U3223QZ's ability to daisy-chain up to two 4K monitors with Display Stream Compression and a KVM (keyboard, video, mouse) switch that can automatically launch when you attach a second computer. Plus, picture-in-picture made it easier for me to juggle two devices with this monitor simultaneously.
It's not typical, or convenient, to have two apps for one monitor. But in addition to the Peripheral Manager for playing with camera settings, I also downloaded the Dell Display Manager Application (Windows and macOS) to use with the U3223QZ. It's not exclusive to this display, but it lets me select and store arrangements for 2–12 windows that click into place—similar to Snap layouts in Windows 11. If only the features from Dell's Peripheral Manager and Display Manager software were united into a single app for simplicity...
Like the U2723QE, the U3223QZ supports preboot execution environment boot, wake-on-LAN, and MAC address passthrough. However, support for the latter is said to vary on non-Dell computers, and press materials Dell shared are only confident enough to say that MAC address passthrough will work with "most" Dell PCs.
Webcam is cool, superior image quality is cooler
I can't think of any monitor with as many successful videoconferencing features as Dell's UltraSharp U3223QZ. But what I'm most excited about is the IPS Black contrast. I saw a noticeable difference in image quality compared to a good IPS monitor, and the numbers I recorded with my colorimeter are comparable to Apple's equally sized, pricier Studio Display—albeit with fewer pixels.
But you don't need the U3223QZ to get a 31.5-inch IPS monitor with about twice the contrast as the typical IPS screen. There are other monitors claiming those specs: Dell's more affordable U3223QE ($850 MSRP as of writing), HP's Z32k G3 ($839 MSRP), and LG's 32UQ85R ($900 MSRP).
As such, the U3223QZ is best reserved for those who want a beefed-up video chatting experience. If you're sick of fishing a USB camera out of your drawer, dealing with its cable, and/or dealing with angles and poor lighting, this might be for you.
Features like auto-framing and auto lock and wake proved overkill for me, as I've mostly used the monitor in a private home office. But even with those features disabled, the image quality and convenience of a 4K webcam that's always there, yet easy to deactivate, is hard to match without spending at least a couple hundred dollars.
I'd prefer that the speakers sound less muffled, and worthwhile HDR would be nice. But even with all its fluff, the U3223QZ is a unique monitor that's packed with features but doesn't forget what's most important in an $1,000+ display: an image quality boost that you actually notice.
IPS Black panel brings a noticeable improvement over regular IPS
4K webcam is admirably color-accurate, sharp
Privacy aided by a physical webcam shutter and light that tells you if the webcam is deactivated
Don't bother with the HDR
No portrait mode
This monitor looks chunkier than average
Webcam may need tweaking for sharpness, color
Loud, chunky speakers sound muffled
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