LG UltraGear 27GR95QE - 27 inch OLED Gaming Monitor QHD (2560 x 1440), 240Hz Refresh Rate, 0.03ms (GtG) Response Time, Anti-glare, AMD FreeSync Premium, NVIDIA G-SYNC Compatible, HDMI 2.1

£499.995
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LG UltraGear 27GR95QE - 27 inch OLED Gaming Monitor QHD (2560 x 1440), 240Hz Refresh Rate, 0.03ms (GtG) Response Time, Anti-glare, AMD FreeSync Premium, NVIDIA G-SYNC Compatible, HDMI 2.1

LG UltraGear 27GR95QE - 27 inch OLED Gaming Monitor QHD (2560 x 1440), 240Hz Refresh Rate, 0.03ms (GtG) Response Time, Anti-glare, AMD FreeSync Premium, NVIDIA G-SYNC Compatible, HDMI 2.1

RRP: £999.99
Price: £499.995
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The 4K content I found on YouTube looks as crisp and colorful as any of the games I tested. A Dolby Vision video called “Beauty of 4K HDR” showcases colorful animals, environments and even people in body paint. Not only are the colors distinct and vibrant, but the monitor does an exceptional job of showing off small details like a lizard’s scales or a plant's leaves. The small and stubby toggle under the centre of the display to access the OSD is best left alone because it’s quite difficult and aggravating to use. Better to use the excellent remote control that LG bundles, which allows you to access the entire menu system at the touch of a button and has some useful shortcuts, like one that cycles through the DTS HeadphonesX audio settings. Image Quality Clarified in the Compared To Other Monitors section that it performs better than one of its competitors, the ASUS ROG Swift OLED PG27AQDM. Not only are the colors distinct and vibrant, but the monitor does an exceptional job of showing off small details like a lizard’s scales or a plant's leaves." The LG 27GR95QE monitor has a high 240Hz refresh rate, which when paired with OLED’s instantaneous pixel response time speed results in incredible motion clarity without any ghosting or pixel overshoot.

The Vivid HDR mode can reach up to 800-nits for 3% and lower sizes, 700-nits for 10% and 130-nits for 100%, but it over-exposes some bright parts and has a bluish tint. Either way, it falls short of the specified 1000-nit peak brightness. LG plans to release a firmware update in April to improve the brightness performance. HDR We will not go too much in to potential concerns around lifespan of the OLED panel, colour shift, dark spots or image retention/burn-in here. You can read our OLED Displays and the Monitor Marketarticle for more information about those potential issues. As a desktop monitor if you are going to use the screen for many hours per day, some of these things might become an issue in time. In our fairly short period of time testing and using the screen we noticed no issues in any of these areas. The 27GR95QE features a more traditional monitor-like matte anti-glare coating, as opposed to a glossy panel coating like you’d find on popular OLED TV’s including the LG 42C2. This seems to be the panel coating of choice for OLED screens aimed at desktop use, and it makes sense when you think about the typical use cases for desktop monitors compared with TV’s, and the fact that this type of panel coating has been used for many years in the LCD market. Reflection handling

Incredible Speed, OLED 240Hz Refresh Rate

Clarified text in Compared To Other Monitors to specify that the Dell Alienware AW3423DWF offers better picture quality for a slightly higher cost. The only concern for text clarity is the WRGB subpixel structure, which is an issue we saw on the first batch of QD-OLED monitors. There’s some blurring around text as you sit close to the monitor, but I never found it distracting while using the display. You have to get very close to the screen to notice, so although text clarity is a problem compared to a traditional LCD monitor, it’s far from a deal breaker. Superb gaming Jacob Roach / Digital Trends The HDR brightness is okay. It gets brightest with small highlights, making them stand out against the rest of the screen, but it still isn't bright enough overall for a vivid HDR experience. It also has an aggressive Automatic Brightness Limiter (ABL) that makes large areas considerably dimmer. The changes in brightness can be noticeable in some scenes when playing games, but it isn't too distracting. The EOTF also follows the target PQ curve perfectly until there's a sharp roll-off at the peak brightness, causing a loss of fine details with bright scenes. Screen Saver – screen turns off automatically when no movement is detected after a certain period of time The 27GR95QE boasts 2560x1440 resolution, 240Hz refresh rate, and 0.03ms response time. The screen covers 100% sRGB and 98% DCI-P3, while offering it at 200 cd/m2 standard brightness with infinite contrast ratio (thanks to the OLED technology).

For around the same price, you can get the Dell AW3423DWF (165Hz, FreeSync) with a 34″ 3440×1440 QD-OLED panel. Information about the number of pixels on the horizontal and vertical side of the screen. A higher resolution allows the display of a more detailed and of higher quality image. The stand includes tilt, height, swivel and rotate adjustments. Connections and Hardware Calibration SupportNote: we turned off “Smart Energy Saving” from the OSD menu which could otherwise impact screen brightness. Anyway the process itself is nice and easy to use and the results, as reported by the software based on the device you’re using look very good. Keep in mind that the calibration will only be as good as the device you’re using, but the same could be said for software profiling anyway. There’s no options in the software to use a “correction matrix” or to profile your meter against a reference device, so the accuracy might not be as good as software where that’s possible – like Calman Ultimate for instance which includes a correction matrix for WOLED panels. However, this is free software from LG, and the results will be better and more practical than software profiling, so it’s great to see it included. You can of course calibrate the other preset mode to different targets if you want. It’s a shame there’s no calibration support for HDR though. Brightness and Contrast DCI P3 is a color space, introduced in 2007 by the SMPTE. It is used in digital cinema and has a much wider gamut than the sRGB. As much as I am impressed by the picture quality, the LG can't escape the common problem that plagues some OLED gaming monitors: brightness. In my testing, the OLED's non-HDR peak brightness sits just above 200 nits which is frankly abysmal. LG claims you can get around 800 nits with HDR on, but will only apply to small, bright objects. So, it will be gaming-relevant, but you can't expect anything close to the brightness you'd get from a screen that can actually do 800 nits full screen.



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