LG continues to show its commitment to diversifying its OLED monitor options. This is of particular interest to users looking for smaller sizes and lower prices. The company recently listed his 26.5-inch OLED monitor for $1,000. This provides more speed than most people need, but adds versatility to today’s meager selection of desktop-sized his OLED monitors.
The monitor prioritizes pushing frames over pixels and features a 2560×1440 resolution and a 240 Hz refresh rate. LG’s gaming monitors go from gray to gray in 0.03 ms, which is very fast. reaction time, Plus, Nvidia G-Sync Compatibility and AMD FreeSync Premium help deal with screen tearing. This is a screen built for gamers who want fast-paced action that looks super smooth over the sharpest display. If the gamer tradition of this screen doesn’t convince you, check out his RGB lighting area in the hexagon on the back of the monitor.
Other specs include a claimed 98.5% DCI-P3 coverage and a mysterious brightness spec called ‘TBD’.I reached out to LG about this as well, and OLED monitors tend to have lower maximum brightness than similarly priced monitors. liquid crystal option. LG’s more expensive (Suggested retail price $2,000) Ultra Fine 27EQ850-B For example, a 4K OLED monitor claims 200 nits.
LG’s UltraGear 27GR95QE-B has two HDMI ports, DisplayPort, two USB 3.0 downstream ports, one USB 3.0 upstream port, a 3.5mm jack, and S/PDIF port, according to the incomplete spec sheet on the product page.
With all these specs in mind, there are plenty of users out there who wouldn’t be interested in this monitor at all, including creators, programmers, office workers, and anyone who needs more than 110.8 pixels per inch.
And that’s good.
Even if you’re not interested in an OLED monitor of this speed and resolution, it’s the cheapest MSRP of any desktop-sized OLED monitor we’ve seen. It also supports different use cases than other OLED monitors.
take the aforementioned Ultra Fine 27EQ850-B A 26.9-inch OLED monitor that LG released earlier this month for $2,000. With his 4K resolution at 60 Hz and VESA DisplayHDR 400 certification, it’s for a completely different audience than the QHD 27GR95QE-B.
And that versatility is the necessary spice in choosing an OLED monitor. These 27-inch class options are among the smallest OLED desktop monitors available today. 31.5 inches is also available LG Ultra Fine 32EP950-B ($4,000 MSRP) and 26.5″ LG Ultra Fine 27EP950 (MSRP $3,000). LG’s new option brings lower prices and wider choice in terms of specs and features to a market mostly filled with 48-inch and larger options. portable monitor.
With OLED TVs now available in a wide range of prices and sizes, we hope LG and other monitor vendors will continue to offer contrast-conscious computer users OLED in more form factors.
LG Display, which provides display technology to various companies, should be working 20-inch organic EL panel, Probably for monitors and TVs.
Wherever diversity ultimately comes from, more choice is good for consumers. Given the relatively limited number of consumers seeking desktop OLED monitors, it’s good to have more options.