The 10 Best Raspberry Pi Monitors

video play icon
Best High-End
Best Mid-Range
Best Inexpensive

This wiki has been updated 12 times since it was first published in July of 2018. If you're programming a Raspberry Pi unit to be able to play video content or just to act as a tiny computer, you're going to want a high-quality monitor to interface with it. The options on our list come in a variety of sizes and boast features like adjustable backlights, capacitive touchscreens, and useful stands. We've ranked them here by resolution, performance, and durability. When users buy our independently chosen editorial choices, we may earn commissions to help fund the Wiki. Skip to the best raspberry pi monitor on Amazon.

10. Waveshare Game HAT

9. Juvtmall TFT LCD 5-Inch

8. Eviciv 7-inch Touchscreen

7. Loncevon 7-Inch Small Portable

6. SunFounder 10.1-Inch

5. SunFounder IPS 13.3 Inch

4. Raspberry Pi 7-Inch

3. Longruner 7 Inch Capacitive

2. GeChic 1102E

1. Elecrow CrowVi

Editor's Notes

July 04, 2019:

One of the big selling points of the Raspberry Pi computer is its versatility and portability. These small but mighty machines can be used as home media hubs, media players for your car, or even as day-today computers. Our list of monitors reflects that range of possibilities.

Take for example the Loncevon 7-Inch Small Portable, which can be mounted onto a dashboard with the included bracket stand and can be used to display a rear-view camera feed.

Raspberry Pi computers are also popular with those who want to build a retro-gaming system. The Waveshare Game HAT takes that concept to a whole new level. The enclosure gives you the feel and functionality of a mobile game console and the ability to add a rechargeable battery.

We've added Elecrow's super-slim CrowVi model to the list because it has plenty to like about it, including a large display size and support for 10-point touch, all in an energy efficient package.

Consumers should also note that the GeChic 1102E has an optional mount kit that is sold separately and which allows you to attach a Raspberry Pi computer to it.

Daniel Imperiale
Last updated on July 10, 2019 by Daniel Imperiale

Daniel Imperiale holds a bachelor’s degree in writing, and proudly fled his graduate program in poetry to pursue a quiet life at a remote Alaskan fishery. After returning to the contiguous states, he took up a position as an editor and photographer of the prestigious geek culture magazine “Unwinnable” before turning his attention to the field of health and wellness. In recent years, he has worked extensively in film and music production, making him something of a know-it-all when it comes to camera equipment, musical instruments, recording devices, and other audio-visual hardware. Daniel’s recent obsessions include horology (making him a pro when it comes to all things timekeeping) and Uranium mining and enrichment (which hasn’t proven useful just yet).

Thanks for reading the fine print. About the Wiki: We don't accept sponsorships, free goods, samples, promotional products, or other benefits from any of the product brands featured on this page, except in cases where those brands are manufactured by the retailer to which we are linking. For more information on our rankings, please read about us, linked below. The Wiki is a participant in associate programs from Amazon, Walmart, Ebay, Target, and others, and may earn advertising fees when you use our links to these websites. These fees will not increase your purchase price, which will be the same as any direct visitor to the merchant’s website. If you believe that your product should be included in this review, you may contact us, but we cannot guarantee a response, even if you send us flowers.