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Display resolution of a computer monitor, tablet, laptop, smartphone or any other display device is the number of distinct pixels in each dimension that can be displayed. High-density monitors or Retina monitors sold by Apple are generally recognized as having a physical pixel density greater than 200 pixels per inch. This means that they have twice the pixel density of a classic resolution computer monitor. 4K monitors for PCs hit the shelves in 2014, and understanding pixel density has become important when choosing products along with screen size and resolution. Pixel density is the specification that defines how detailed a display is. It is expressed in units of PPI (Pixels Per Inch).
The number of device pixels that make up a CSS pixel in one direction is the device pixel ratio (DPR). You can interpret this as the width (or height) of the grid of device pixels that fit into a CSS pixel. Each device has a different DPR. Devices with higher resolution have a higher DPR. These devices can display sharper images because they allocate more screen pixels to each CSS pixel. This means that nuances in the image are better represented.