After reading numerous web pages I am more confused than ever. I am initially looking to port my designs through Zazzle, which suggests images be submitted in a srgb color profile, although they also support CMYK. My work comes from 3 sources: (a) Images created in Adobe Illustrator, Photoshop, etc...; (b) Images from a Canon T2i; and (c) Images scanned from my vintage collection of photos and slides. I have seen industry experts say you should work in srgb only so everything is consistent among applications and web display. Others say I should work in Adobergb or CMYK and then convert to srgb because working in srgb greatly limits/alters your potential colors. I have seen experts saying to only buy a good standard gambit lcd as many of the extended colors on wide gambit lcd are pure "in-display" fantasy colors and can not actually be printed or shown on the web. On the other hand a standard gambit display will not be able to display all the colors needed for printing. To top it off a lot of the so called lcd features are just a bunch of bull according to this established expert: http://www.maximumpc.com/article/features/display_myths_shattered So far I've gathered I should be looking for a lcd that is: 1. IPS-S 2. Best backlight is a rgb led, but that costs a ton of money. On the other hand the there is debate on the second best choice CCFL or a white LED, although most of the opinions I've seen suggest white LED over CCFL. And more confusingly some of high end lcds still use CCFL which the manufacturers claim they can compensate for by using internal LUTs and software. 3. Internal LUT. 4. Scaling?. 5. Wide Gambit with good srgb. I am not really sure if that exists because apparently all the wide gambits use a emulation mode for that. The manual for the NEC MultiSync 3090W-BK-SV ($2,000+), for example, clearly says its only a approximation. I've also seem some professional color testing of some these high end models that have the srgb and they frankly suck. 6. Dual Computer Use - I see some of the high end monitors allow you to divide the screen and display the output of two computers. I have a MacBook Pro which will support an external display up 2560 x 1600 over a dual dvi and I have a Dual 867 Mirrored Door G4 (with two 20" ctr monitors). I currently do all my work on the G4 as all my critical software will not run on a Intel Mac. I don't think the G4 can be hooked up to such a monitor though.