This article I’m competing for, yes, for ultra-wide monitors. Now, about three months ago, I started looking into these, and was hard to make a choice on which one to buy because the specs are very similar.
So it’s hard to make a decision between them. Now, I started out by comparing two of them and thinks to be an H. I am now able to compare four of these monitors to see which one should earn your money and mine.
Ultraright monitors have really started to get within the last year.
There’s a lot more selection and the prices have started to drop. Which makes it accessible to more people. Many people are replacing their dual-monitor setups with a single ultralight to increase productivity. And gamers enjoying the more immersive experience.
I spent a lot of time editing videos in an ultra-wide allows me to see much more timeline on the screen and gives room for more controls that added pixel density over a 10 ATP.
Moner provides more vertical space. If you watch or edit a 2.4 aspect ratio video, it’s really nice to see it full screen. But when you’re dealing with 16 by nine, you do have black bars on the sides.
I should note that some Oldroyd content shows up with black bars on all sides due to the content creators adding black horizontal bars to 16 by nine video instead of producing true.
21 by 9 videos. Starting off a build quality, all four monitors are built with the Acer taking the lead.
It has the fanciest design which is made to appeal to gamers.
The sand solid aluminum and the monitor feels solid. All of the monitors come with high adjustment, the DL can swivel. The Delane Acer can get much lower to the desk compared to the LG and Samsung.
But the Dell doesn’t get us tall compared to the other three, even though it’s shorter, I still found it tall enough along with having the vertical adjustment.
The ACER has the most tilt adjustment, is great when trying to plug in cables.
Even though the ASER stand looks the best, the design makes it impossible to hide cables. And the design of the stand makes the monitors sit much closer to you compared to the other three with the LG and Dell. Time for the most distance between you and the monitor.
The Samsung makes it easy to hide your cables with an included slot to hide them in the back.
The deal includes a pass-through to help hide the cables. As far I know, Acer and Dell are tied in first. Both have to display port inputs. One display port for chaining monitors and two HDMI eyes with MHL and HDMI to support the 60-hertz operation.
The LG and Samsung monitors don’t support HDMI too at all.
Moving on to the menu system, the Dell is my favorite. It’s touch-operated, which sounds like a gimmick, but it’s surprisingly easy to use and responsive. The LG system is okay to get the hang of the single control knob and the Samsung and Acer are more of a pain, mainly because of the menu interface.
I want to mention that the Dell is the only monitor that doesn’t use an external power brick, which is not a deal, but it’s definitely nice.
The Samsung is the only monitor. Out of the bunch that doesn’t use an IPL panel. It uses a V, a panel that has a noticeably contrast ratio. But it does have a downside, which is viewing angles. Looking at the Samsung, the sides of the monitors do have slightly washed out colors where the others with IPL panels look great.
And fortunately, all three IPL monitors have backlight bleed on viewing your black screens.
The Samsung does have a slight amount, but it’s way less than the other three monitors with IPL displays. Luckily, no backlight bleed is noticeable viewing regular content. All of the monitors are color accurate in the s RGV color space.
With my data color display calibrator, the Acer put out 98 percent.
The DL and LG, we’re at 99 percent. And Samsung took first place at 100 percent. S RGV. Three of these monitors are standard 60 Hertz monitors with the Acer supporters. 75 hertz out of the box.
This is because it’s targeting gamers who want a smoother gaming experience.
The Acer Monitor can be slightly overclocked to 85 hertz and the DL is able to reach 80 hertz, which I was really surprised by because both LG and Samsung aren’t stable. If overclocked, this makes a deal appealing to gamers in the LG and Samsung, but it can’t compete with the Acers Free Sync Tech, which varies refresh rate between 30 to 75 hertz for a smoother experience when paired with an aim DGP you.
The ACER has a few gaming software features, one being RGV LCD lighting underneath the monitor.
I’ve used each one of these monitors for at least two weeks to get a good feel for them. When I started out, I thought the Samsung would be my favorite because I appreciate good contrast ratios and I thought that the backlight bleed of the other monitors would bug me.
After two months of testing, I can honestly say that I was wrong.
The backlight bleed isn’t really an issue. Normal usage while the Samsung’s washed-out colors on the sides of the monitors do get to meet out of the four monitors. My personal choice is the Dell. It’s Iowas flexible and future proof.
It has a good stand and the menu system is easy to use. The Dell display looks great and Dell is known for the great warranty and customer service for their ultra-sharp line of monitors. If your main concern is gaming, the Dell will do a good job.
But you’ll want to go with the Acer for the freezing support and other gaming features in just over 2 months that I’ve been testing these monitors. The prices have fluctuated both up and down on all four models.
So if your choice is based on price, I’ll check out the links in the article description to these monitors where you can guys could get more info you guys can buy one of these to see what the prices are when you’re watching this article.
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