When Apple’s newest iPhone launched in September, it brought with it a new hardware monitor for Macs.
Called the “Monroe,” the monero-focused hardware monitor features a 6-inch 1080p LCD touchscreen and a 1,024×768, 16:9, and 178-degree wide viewing angle.
Apple says that it can do the same thing for its iPad Air 2, iPad Mini, and iPhone 7 Plus.
However, the moneros screen is far from being the ideal solution for the desktop.
While Apple’s touchscreen is good for viewing content in a small space, the monitor’s wide viewing angles are hard to achieve with a standard screen.
The company has taken the design of the moners touchscreen to a new level by including a 4K (3,840 x 2,160) OLED display, but this is not as ideal as the moneros touchscreen.
The moneroscreens screen is also a lot smaller than the one on the iPad Air, and the LCD panel is made of the same material as the one used in the iPhone 7 and iPad Mini.
In this article, we’ll look at why Apple has taken a different approach to its Monero hardware monitor.
We’ll also see how Monero developers can use the moneraloscreens touchscreen for a variety of applications, and we’ll compare the monera to other Monero-compatible monitors.
The Monero Monero Hardware Monitor