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
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LG 27UL650 Review – 4K IPS Monitor with FreeSync and HDR The LG 27UL650 is the next 4K monitor in line to the well-loved 27UK650 which provided accurate color and excellent…
That’s annoying, but it’s an easy problem to solve. What the UltraGear OLED 27 gets right is adjustment. Ironically, you don’tneed a screwdriver to set up the sturdy stand, and it enables just shy of four-and-a-half inches of height adjustment, 20 degrees of swivel, 20 degrees of tilt, and the ability to turn the monitor vertically. If this is your first experience with an OLED panel, you will be surprised by how thin the actual display is on the 27GR95QE. That’s because OLED panels don't require much space than traditional LCD technologies, and hence can be paper-thin without losing out on functionality or performance. As such, the screen requires some careful handling while setting up, as there is not a lot of room to carry it without touching the actual display. That said, like most OLED panels, the one on the 27GR95QE feels durable and reliable, so I wouldn’t fret about baby-ing it too much.Overall, the LG 27GR95QE is one of the best gaming monitors available provided you are familiar with all its advantages and disadvantages. It delivers amazing image quality and buttery-smooth performance in a popular 27″ form factor. Specifications Screen Size A lot of gamers have been waiting a long time for 27″– 32″ sized high refresh rate OLED gaming monitors and for most of them, the wait is now finally over with the LG UltraGear 27GR95QE-B! Image Quality
Among all correct predictions, we give away 5 x LG UltraGear™ 27GR95QE and 160 x Ocean Song Ashe Skin + Champion Bundles.In the bottom section we compared the screens native colour gamut against common wide colour gamut reference spaces. The coverage of DCI-P3 is very good, at 97.4% absolute coverage being slightly under (but very close to) the spec of 98.5%. There was very little over-coverage of DCI-P3 too (100.6% relative), so the screen is very close to that reference space, which is good news should you need to work with any content in that space, often used in HDR content creation and consumption. LG Display’s W-OLED panel uses a WRGB subpixel layout, which adds a white subpixel to the conventional RGB layout for increased brightness. This causes minor fringing on small text and thin lines, which some users might find a bit annoying, but it’s not noticeable in games and videos. Image retention, or burn-in is still a prevalent issue with OLED displays despite the resilience of newer panels. As such, some care will need to be taken to maintain optimal image quality on the 27GR95QE. While I wouldn’t go to the extent of baby-ing it all the time, leaving static images on the screen for extended periods of time could result in some burn-in issues. If you are a heavy Windows user, you might want to set the taskbar to auto-hide, and if you are watching lots of sports, or playing a game with a lot of static HUD elements, you might want to give the screen a break now and then with other kinds of content so the OLEDs don’t ‘set in’ on a particular color.
The 240Hz refresh feels like a future-proofing, especially with this new generation of Nvidia and AMD GPUs just hitting the market. 1440p has long been the sweet spot for PC gaming; while 240Hz and 360Hz 1440p monitors do exist, this is our first time seeing 240Hz 1440p on an OLED panel. Screen Saver – screen turns off automatically when no movement is detected after a certain period of timeAs long as you let these features operate as intended and don’t leave the screen showing bright static elements for a long time, the LG 27GR95QE shouldn’t burn-in. Features Here’s Why You Should Only Enable HDR Mode on Your PC When You Are Viewing HDR Content May 31, 2023