Finding the best monitor with webcam for your office setup can be a good idea if you're regularly having to take Zoom calls or make online presentations (which is probably most people these days). Laptops almost always have a webcam built in, but most monitors still don't. However, a built-in monitor webcam can save time and hassle, meaning that you can jump straight into a virtual call without having to worry about the set up of your camera and without needing to switch to another device.
Below, we've selected the best monitors with webcam based on our reviewers' experiences, on customer reviews and on the stated specs and features of each display. We've chosen a range of options, including some that offer good enough colour coverage and brightness for creative work as well as a good webcam (a lot of the best monitors with webcams tend to be more business-oriented). Monitors with webcams are still mostly FHD screens, but for higher resolution, we like Dell's U3223QZ 4K video conferencing monitor, which we've placed at number two in our list. There's also the Apple Studio Display.
If you do need a dedicated webcam to capture a wider field of view, check our guide to the best conference room webcams. And for more ways to improve your video calls and presentations, consider using one of the best ring lights for better lighting.
If a webcam isn't your main priority for a monitor, see our guides to the best 4K monitors, the best ultrawide monitors the best USB-C monitors. And if you're after a tactile screen, we have a pick of the best touchscreen monitors. In the meantime, here's our pick for the best monitor with webcam available today.
The best monitor with webcam available now
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Dell might not be the most exciting brand, but what it lacks in thrills we find it makes up for in quality and reliability, so it's a strong option for consumers and businesses looking for solid laptops. Our top pick for the best monitor with webcam is the Dell P2418HZm. At 24 inches, it may be a little on the small side for designers, and at that size you're going to notice that it's 1080P HD rather than 4K, but there's plenty to like and it offers outstanding value.
This monitor with webcam comes with HDMI, VGA and DisplayPort support so you can effectively connect it to any source. The webcam is certified for Microsoft Skype for Business (which is gradually being replaced by Microsoft Teams) and Windows Hello, making this a solid option.
We've mentioned the lack of 4K monitors with webcams, but the new Dell Ultrasharp U3223QZ is an exception – and quite some exception it is. We've defined it as the best 4K monitor with webcam, but it's really the only 4K webcam around. And although it stands out alone from the crowd for the 4K screen and webcam alone, it doesn't stop there, offering a host of multitasking features, premium-built and great performance.
It's robust and stable, as we'd expect from Dell and offers an HDMI, two DisplayPorts and two USB-C ports, one with 90 watts of power to charge a laptop. You can use the USB-C to daisy chain a second 4K monitor if desired. There’s also a USB hub with six USB and one USB-C port. It's also one of the most classy looking Dell monitors we've seen. Most Dell monitors are pretty boring in terms of looks, but in this case the rear panel, stand and base have a platinum finish that reminds us of the MacBook Air or Dell’s XPS laptops.
And the webcam? It has a Sony STARVIS CMOS Sensor for up to 4K at 30 fps or 1080p at 60fps. This comes with AI auto-tracking to keep you centred, digital overlap HDR that recovers details in shadows and presence detection for automatic login (you'll need to use the My Dell app. It also has an adjustable field of view, zoom and the option to switch between manual and autofocus.
Of course, video conferencing also requires sound, and there's a mic on each of the top corners. The sound isn't the most detailed but we found it was clear enough, and the background noise rejection seems to work well. This display isn't exactly cheap, but this a monitor that offers things that no other can at the moment. If you're in the UK, you can buy the monitor direct from the Dell UK website (opens in new tab).
The trouble with front-facing webcams is the slim possibility of nefarious hackers taking control of them and recording you without your knowledge, and if that's a scenario you'd rather avoid then the HP EliteDisplay E243m is a good choice. It has a pop-up webcam that you can unsheathe when it's needed, then pop away again when it's not in use. The downside is that the webcam's only 720P rather than 1080P, but it should still provide a decent enough image for whoever's on the other end of your video calls.
It's not the cheapest model around, but it has some attractive features, including enhanced audio courtesy of Bang and Olufsen. The display has support for HDMI, VGA and DisplayPort connections and even comes with the relevant cables. The EliteDisplay E243m can also rotate 90 degrees into portrait if your system supports it, which we find can be useful for working on documents that have a vertical orientation.
One of the cheapest monitors with a webcam is the ASUS BE24EQK, and thankfully its low price doesn't mean that you have to compromise on quality; in fact, it's quite impressive. It's another 24-inch 1080P display (which means that the relatively low resolution doesn't look too bad) with a full HD webcam and dual microphone array. It also boasts a 1ms response time, making it a good choice for a bit of gaming after you've packed up for the day.
Granted, the design is again a little dull like the Acer monitor above, but the bezels are thin and, providing you can get past the angular base, there's plenty on offer. What's more, you can fully adjust the webcam – there's a shutter if you want total privacy – or you can tilt or swivel it to get the perfect shot of you rather than your ceiling.
The Dell C2422HE could be the best monitor with webcam if you have a lot of video conferences. It has a 24-inch Full HD screen and it's been certified for Microsoft Teams, with a dedicated Microsoft Teams button and an LED notifications indicator. The pop-up 5MP IR camera offers a sharp, clear image and the dual 5W integrated speakers deliver clear, vibrant sound. The noise-cancelling microphone is a nice addition to dim background noise for conferences. It also offers facial recognition through Windows Hello for security.
There are plenty of connectivity options, with DisplayPort, USB, HDMI, and audio input and output, although no VGA connector. The USB connection can deliver up to 90W to charge your laptop or other devices.
The C3422WE is a widescreen, curved version of the C2422HE above. It comes with most of the same features, with the same pop-up 5MP IR camera but a 34in curved WQHD screen. The curved screen is often a personal preference, some people like it and find it a more immersive experience that makes it easier to view the whole screen, but it is divisive.
At 30 frames per second, the video quality looks good and the 178° wide viewing angle offers consistent colours. The only downside is that due to the height of the camera, some users complain that it looks down on them, although this will depend on your height. All in all, we reckon it's a decent monitor for productivity and multitasking – you can connect two PC sources and control them with a single keyboard and mouse via the intelligent Auto KVM feature, and there's Picture-by-Picture (PbP) and Picture-in-Picture (PiP). It is a little pricy for a business monitor, however.
So why are we including in our list of the best monitors with webcams a monitor that was specifically criticised for the underwhelming quality of its webcam. Well, the Apple Studio display, for all its faults, does at least offer a webcam in a 5K retina display monitor with a sleek design and a creative focus, which is very refreshing in a sea of more business-oriented monitors.
When we reviewed it we found that the Studio Display didn't exactly wow us (the lack of HDR support seems a strange choice for Apple), but performance was decent, with bright and vivid image quality. There's support for 1 billion colours with P3 wide colour (more than sRGB). And when it comes to the webcam, we actually thought it was fine, at least in decent lighting.
The Center Stage feature uses artificial intelligence to keep you centred even if you move around while you're on screen. There's also a studio-quality mic array, and the A13 Bionic chip offers Dolby Atmos audio for sound that's pretty impressive as far as built-in speakers go.
See our full Apple Studio Display review for more details.
For a really wide screen, there's this giant from Philips. Ultrawide monitors with webcams are a very rare breed, but if you have the desk space, the Philips Brilliance 499P9H is just the thing for a swathe of display complete with a webcam. It's not ultrawide, it's superwide; confusingly that's an even wider option, with a 32:9 aspect ratio rather than 21:9, giving you the same screen space as having a pair of QHD displays side by side.
We found the 499P9H to come with plenty of benefits, including an immersive curved DisplayHDR 400 display covering 91% of Adobe RGB, a MultiView option for sharing the screen between two computers, built-in USB-C docking and integrated speakers. The pop-up webcam contains advanced sensors for Windows Hello, which means that if you're on Windows you can use the webcam to sign in, much like Apple's FaceID. It's an expensive option, but one with a lot to recommend it for anyone who wants the benefits of a lot of screen space.
The Acer CB272's an enticing option thanks to its larger 27-inch display, although the fact that it's 1080P instead of 4K may well temper your enthusiasm a little. It is well worth considering, however. It comes with a full HD webcam poking out of the top and the price is fantastic. The only downside is the design, which we consider to be functional at best, but if you can live with that then this is a bargain complete with a top-quality webcam.
There are plenty of ports on offer here, too, with HDMI, VGA and DisplayPort. There are also audio in and out options plus a USB 2.0 port for the webcam. If you happen to be a gamer, its 1ms response time is a must-have, and there's even support for AMD FreeSync technology, which ensures smoother gaming if you use AMD graphics with it.
A strange option here from Lenovo. The ThinkCentre Tiny-in-One 24 Gen 3 is mostly well-specced: a 24-inch 1080P monitor complete with a 1080P webcam that has a pair of microphones for the best audio quality. It's a little angular, but its adjustable stand is a bonus, meaning it's easy to manoeuvre it into the best position for you.
The big problem is that it's designed with a Lenovo ThinkCentre in mind, and doubtless looks best with one of those small desktop systems behind it. It'll also work with anything that has a DisplayPort connection, but there's no HDMI or VGA port. So while that should be okay for most people, if you're planning on using it for after-hours gaming then forget about it; that glacial 14ms response time will ruin everything for you.
And here's a 4K monitor with a webcam, although it appears to be only available in the UK at the moment. This is a pro 4K monitor with an accurate IPS panel, a highly adjustable stand, and an integrated pop-up HD webcam with support for Windows Hello. Yes, it's pricey and the design is hardly exciting, but with so few 4K monitors with webcam on the market, this is the best option at the moment. You get USB-C charging plus a pair of HDMI 2.0 ports and a DisplayPort 1.4 connection.
How should I choose the best monitor with webcam?
As we've mentioned, there aren't as many contenders as we might like for the best monitor with webcam. Choosing the best option for you comes down to the quality of the monitor and of the quality of the webcam.
Ideally, you want a webcam that delivers 1080P resolution. 720P is about acceptable, but that extra resolution makes a real difference (except for when you're reduced to a tiny portion of a gallery view). Stereo microphones are a definite plus, and if you have concerns about privacy, you may want to consider a pop-up webcam that you can put away when not in use, or at least one with a privacy screen that you can put down over the lens.
As for the monitor, there are still very few 4K options available – we've highlighted a couple on our list, but other than those you're pretty much limited to 1080P HD. To make sure you're getting the best quality, though, look for a decent refresh rate and response time to keep things nice and smooth. A wide viewing angle and good brightness and contrast are also good to look out for.
Of course, you'll want connectivity that fits your computer – VGA, DVI, DisplayPort or HDMI. Built-in speakers can be a bonus, but they don't usually offer a lot of power – you'll usually be better with desktop speakers or headphones.