Being an exact copy of the L1960TR in its characteristics, the Flatron L1970HR looks just too plain after the two previous models due to its gray coloring and simpler design, although it is not devoid of a certain elegance in comparison with the Acer AL1916, for example. The key feature of the L1970HR is the design of its stand.
The side view shows that the stand has two hinges. With one hinge it is fastened to the LCD panel case and with another, to the oval base that stands on the desk surface. This helps adjust the stand to a certain extent while keeping the same tilt of the screen, yet it is somewhat inconvenient in practice. You subconsciously want to fix the monitor in the steadiest position, which is at the maximum height. The screen tilt can be varied in a wide range. Perhaps you won’t need that, but anyway.
Just like with the LG L1900R, the non-standard stand makes the monitor incompatible with VESA mounts.
The monitor’s connectors are located at the back of its foundation: analog and digital inputs, and a connector for an external power adapter. This is an appropriate solution because the cables do not rise above the desk surface and remain practically inconspicuous.
The monitor’s controls are hidden under the bottom of the front panel and are labeled on the panel itself, which makes it easier to search and push them by touch. Quick access is provided to selecting a preset profile.