so well , after beeing catched up by time bandit called `search the web ` I stranded up with following conclusions :
1. only way to add the lef t & right view screenful to an tripple monitor setup , is to run 3 PCs at same time + do editing camera views and stuff.
There is afaik no way to do this as well on 1 screen only.
2.but just to gain more screenful on a single monitor , without chaning FOV or POV , bigger aspect ratio ( like 21:9 over 16:9 ) helps
3. just changin FOV isnt a usefull option to gain more screenfull , because it simply corrupt distance ratio.
e.g, FOV of 106 serves of course bigger viewing angel , but at cost of placing every object in front into far distance.
Leads to : next turn seams lightyears away & same worth , chrashing into the car in front while braking , cause it looks far away ,but is not ....
4. bigger total aspect ratio of course could be done via tripple monitor setup.
But could easily result in the vital necessity of runing for a new stronger videocard. coz of 3 times amount of pixel had to been counted.
( At least as long you wont reduce resolution of course....)
5. Therefore ultrawide monitor indeed seam to be an quite useful alternative.
e.g. Full HD 16:9 monitor = 1980 x 1080 ; Full HD 32:9 monitor 3840 x 1080
No question WQHD monitor ( 2560 x 1440 ) as well 4k monitor ( 3840 x 2160 ) do need more strong videocards. But thats another story ....
6. my final thoughts so far :
a) 32:9 must be best to achieve most screenful on a single monitor
as it comes to GPL in specific , 32:10 must be even better coz of virtual mirror placement.
unfortunarely only models on the marketplace atm came without freesync + without adaptive sync
please feel free to call me an complete idiot , in case all above is nonsense
ideally , just correct me and widen my horizon , is what helps me best .
wonder if my old HD7950 will handle GPL/60fps on an Samsung C49HG90
last note : hope the word screenful does make any scence ; its what my online dictionary told me
Edited by Nicky Ickx, Dec 19 2018 - 11:02 AM.