The ASUS Bezel-Free Kit hides the seams in your triple monitor setup


When it comes to high-level PC gaming, you have the world of e-sports and competitive titles on one side, and then on the other side you have experiences more geared towards immersion and stunning graphics. If you’re trying to perform at the highest possible tier in a fast-paced first person shooter you’ll probably be turning your graphics settings down, and you’ll want to play on on a single, high-refresh-rate monitor. But if you’re playing a single-player story-driven experience like The Witcher 3, or a more relaxed, collaborative, and lovely to look at game like No Man’s Sky, then your “dream setup” looks a little different. You’ll want an ultra-powerful GPU capable of pushing out the best possible graphics to your display…and if money and space is no object, you’ll want to have multiple monitors, too. With three monitors, you can really start to feel immersed in your gaming experience, as the colors and lights of the world actually wrap around you and fill your vision. You can get a sense of that in our setup here, using three VG248 monitors from a ASUS. It looks great, right? How it could it possibly be better? Oh, right. That’s how. The ASUS ROG Bezel-Free Kit. This deceptively simple kit uses optical micro-structures to bend light, hiding the borders between your monitors, which are known as “bezels”. The displays blend together without seams, providing you with an uninterrupted visual experience. The ROG Bezel-Free kit has a universal design that works with flat monitors under 27 inches that have a four-sided frameless or slim-bezel design – which means there’s an excellent chance the kit will work with a three-monitor setup you already have at home. A single kit comes with two attachments, so it’s designed to work with three monitors out of the box. If you have a dual-monitor setup you could still use one of the attachments, but you wouldn’t be getting quite the same experience. The refraction works best when it’s in your peripheral vision, rather than dead-center like it would be in between just two monitors. Now you’re not magically getting any extra visual information with this kit. It’s a visual trick, but it’s a really good one. It can also be a cost-efficient solution if you’re looking to step up in immersion with your existing displays without spending huge dollars on an ultra-wide wrap-around monitor.
The ROG Bezel-free kit is easy to install, too. You just have to snap it into place over the bezels on your displays, like this. All in all, it’ll take less than 10 minutes and around $100 to upgrade your multi-monitor setup from this…
To this. If you want to pick up your own ROG Bezel Kit to boost your gaming immersion, or any of these beautiful monitors, head to Newegg using the links in the description below. Thanks so much for watching. For Newegg Studios I’m Juan Carlos Bagnell and I will catch you all on the next video


15 Responses

  1. Nelson Lopez

    February 28, 2020 1:51 am

    This is a great idea. Yes it may not be perfit. But it's a starting point. It could develop into something more.

    My only question is.? If you have 4 Display's. Say the 3 setup display. Plus an extra one on top of the center. Could you use a secound one. To hide the top of the display..

  2. 2ndLastJedi

    February 28, 2020 3:55 am

    I'd buy them if I could get gsmrs like NMS to play properly on triples!
    I can't figure out how to play without stretching the side screen image? Only raving Sims work well.

  3. Andrew Hunt

    February 28, 2020 5:31 am

    I think this tech came a little late now that we're in a world with ultra and superwide monitors.
    Now if you really want to go in excess, get these for a triple 34" ultrawide setup… Since their vertical height is the same as a 27" monitor.

  4. Junky228

    March 1, 2020 5:47 am

    if i didn't have to move back to a desk that's just wide enough to fit a single monitor, I would have totally gotten this for my triple monitor setup. I wish we could have seen how well it does with text and non-gaming stuff in the video though. It looks like it would kind of stretch the last inch or so of information so that it can span across the bezel gap between displays — for games I don't see that as a problem but yeah for stuff like document reading/editing I wonder how much of a problem the stretched characters could be


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