Collage Display is a feature that enables you to share one image across multiple independent displays, regardless of the panel or monitor type. The number of supported displays depends on the capabilities of your computer or motherboard.
The minimum number of displays required to use Collage Display is two.
The maximum number of displays for Collage Display, without an external splitter, is three.
Using an external DisplayPort* splitter, the maximum number of displays is four.
Check with your computer or motherboard manufacturer for more information.
Verify that your computer has an Intel® Processor, graphics, and chipset that supports Collage Display, and that it is connected to a minimum of two displays. Next, open the Intel® Graphics Control Panel, and follow these steps, or see other methods for how to open the Intel graphics properties window.
Press Ctrl+Alt+F12 to open the Intel Graphics Control Panel.
Click the drop-down menu and select Multiple Displays.
If Collage shows as a display mode option, then your computer supports Collage Display.
Collage Display mode across multiple displays supports higher resolutions. 4K x 2K display mode resolution is achieved by applying 2K x 2K resolutions on two displays. 4K x 2K resolution is one of the display resolutions in Collage Display modes.
The images show one image shared across four displays, using external DisplayPort splitters and four 1920 x 1200 native resolution panels. Maximum resolutions of 7680 x 1200 and 3840 x 2400, are possible with four displays.
Horizontal collage with external DisplayPort splitter:
Vertical collage with external DisplayPort splitter:
A bezel is the outside frame area around the monitor glass. When two or more displays are connected to share one image, then uniformity of image across different monitors gets disrupted. In order to provide a continuous image, the user can change the bezel correction settings using these steps: