Hewlett Packard has just announced its new range of displays at CES (Consumer Electronics Show) and at first impression, they seem to sum up every innovation in monitors from the past two or three years.

The new line of products includes a pair of curved displays, which experts at CES are already tipping to be the one of the most popular products in this year’s show. The company also presented its first wave of 4k displays which are only available for now in two sizes, along with their first 5k monitor. They also unveiled a virtual reality display that works with 3D glasses, curiously reminiscent to the products that stirred the 3D craze back at CES 2010.

Their most innovative product, is the Zvr Virtual Reality Display. It’s 12.6 inches wide and requires passive 3D glasses. It has a stylus so the user can move, rotate and manipulate on-screen objects and uses 4 cameras to track head and eye motion. These features allow the user to flip any element on screen and view it from every angle imaginable.

The technology HP showcases here shares the same “blended reality” premise with their PC line, Sprout. Hewlett Packard not only expects this technology to be used at home, but envisions it as a powerful tool to be used at schools, design studios and engineering labs. You can only think of the endless possibilities of such a thing: students dissecting a virtual frog instead of killing a real one, designers playing with a prototype that has never been built before, and more.

Their line of curved models are less fantastical but equally amazing. HP is offering their range of curved displays in 27 inch and a 34 inch presentations. The 34 inch monitor is named Envy 34c, has a 3440 x 1440 resolution, 21:9 aspect ratio and ships for around $999. With those specs, it would allow you to comfortably arrange your windows side by side without the need of a dual monitor setup. It features dual HDMI sockets and a Display Port with HDMI connectors that double as an MHL port for playing content from a mobile device.

On the other hand, the 27 inch model, dubbed Pavilion 27c has regular 1080 resolution with 16:9 aspect ratio and includes VGA and HDMI ports with MHL support. The Pavilion 27c is available at $399. (Shipping now)

Their range of 4k panels also comes in two sizes, the Z27s which is 27 inch wide and costs $749 and the Z24s which is 23.8 inches wide and costs $549 (Available in April). Both have a resolution of 3840 x 2160 and feature 16:9 aspect ratio capable of rendering 1.07 billion colors. Each of them have a four-way stand that pivots between landscape and portrait configuration, and include a DisplayPort, DVI, HDMI, Mini-Display Port, MHL and three USB 3.0 sockets.

Their 5k monitor, the Z27q has a 5120 x 2880 resolution and 300 nit display. That’s roughly equals 14.7 million pixels. Seven times the resolution of full HD. The Z27q supports over a billion colors, and features the same port selection as its 4K siblings. The Z27q 5k monitor counts with picture-in-picture and picture-by-picture modes to make up the most out of the vast, extra screen real estate available. The Z27q will be available in March for $1299.

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