Acer xv282k: Nitro KG2 – XV282K KV Tech Specs | Gaming LCD Monitor

Acer Nitro XV282K review | Tom’s Guide

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The Acer Nitro XV282K is an expensive gaming monitor, but it can look great

(Image: © Future)

Tom’s Guide Verdict

While the Acer Nitro XV282K is pretty pricey, it’s nevertheless a solid gaming monitor with robust picture options — depending on which presets you use.


  • More expensive than similar monitors

  • Most presets look terrible

  • Annoying setup process

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$829. 99


The Acer Nitro XV282K is a gorgeous gaming monitor, although you might not know it at first glance. If you hook up this 4K, 144Hz display to a powerful PC or current-gen console, you can simply activate HDR mode and bask in the vibrant colors, deep blacks and sharp images. If, on the other hand, you use the other modes, you’d better be ready to do a lot of legwork.

In fact, most of the XV282K’s preset modes are downright ugly, with little contrast and not nearly enough saturation. That’s fairly damning in a $900 machine (most of its competitors are in the $700 range), especially when you consider that the XV282K also has weak speakers and an obnoxious setup process.

On the other hand, these drawbacks are easy to overlook when you’re in the middle of a 4K game, running at a smooth 60 fps (or more), feeling immersed in the rich palette and smooth framerate. Once you have the XV282K set up just the way you like it, it’s quite good — I just wish it were a little easier to get there.

The XV282K isn’t necessarily one of the best gaming monitors you can buy, but it might be right for your particular setup. Read on for our full Acer XV282K review.

  • Acer Nitro XV282K (Black) at Amazon for $639

Acer XV282K review: Specs

Screen Size: 28 inches

Resolution: 3840 x 2160

Refresh Rate: 144 Hz

Inputs: DisplayPort, HDMI, 3.5 mm audio, USB-A, USB-B, USB-C

Dimensions: 25.1 x 17.6 x 10.6 inches

(Image credit: Future)

As gaming monitors go, it doesn’t get much simpler than the Acer XV282K. The display itself is a flat rectangle with a 28-inch screen. There’s a small power indicator light on the bottom-right and an Acer logo in the bottom-center, but there’s no other adornment. On the back, there are four navigation buttons and a control nub. The buttons all feel identical, so trying to differentiate them isn’t as smooth as it could be, but they get the job done.

You can customize quite a few things about the monitor, including about 5 inches of height adjustment, 40 degrees of tilt and a vertical orientation option. Adjusting the monitor is pretty effortless, although setting it up was another story. The stand consists of two pieces: a circular base and a cylindrical support rod. The screw from the rod doesn’t fit neatly into the base, and the base is a little heavier than it looks. As such, there’s no great way to set it up without a second person handy, and even then, the process involves some trial and error. Hopefully, you’ll have to do it only once.

Port-wise, the XV282K has a respectable variety: a power port, two HDMI 2.1 ports, a DisplayPort, a USB-C port, a USB-B port, two USB-A ports and a 3.5 mm audio port. However, the ports are all on the underside of the monitor, and quite hard to access. If you intend to hook up gadgets to the monitor, consider doing so during the initial setup process; you’re not going to want to move them afterward.

The Acer XV282K also has built-in speakers, but you probably won’t want to use them. They have a metallic, muddy quality that I could only tolerate for a few minutes before I plugged a pair of headphones in.

Acer XV282K review: Screen 

(Image credit: Future)

The screen is probably the biggest draw of the Acer XV282K. At 28 inches, it’s big enough to command attention, but small enough to fit on a desk. With 4K resolution and a 144 Hz refresh rate, it can support anything from a high-end gaming PC, to a PS5, to an Xbox Series X, to a 4K streaming media player. Since the whole monitor isn’t obnoxiously bulky, even with the stand, it’s easy to imagine the XV282K being a good fit for a wide swath of console and PC gamers.

Here’s how the XV282K stacks up to some of its competitors in terms of benchmarks:

Swipe to scroll horizontally

Acer XV282K screen benchmark comparison
Row 0 – Cell 0 Brightness (nits) sRGB Spectrum (%) Delta-E
Acer Nitro XV282K (Standard) 185 137 0. 31
Acer Nitro XV282K (HDR) 248 136 0.22
Asus TUF VG28UQL1A (sRGB Mode) 247 102 0.27
Asus TUF VG28UQL1A (HDR) 233 102 0.27
Acer Predator XB232QK (Standard) 108 138 0.29
Acer Predator XB232QK (HDR) 153 138 0.30

Numerically speaking, the Nitro XV282K stacks up favorably against its close competitors, both from within Acer and without. In HDR mode, it had better brightness and color accuracy than the other two models, while the sRGB spectrum was just a tiny bit lower than the Acer Predator XB232QK (full review pending). In particular, the Delta-E of 0. 22 in HDR mode was impressive, as closer to zero is a better result.

From a qualitative perspective, however, it’s difficult to get past just how terrible most of the XV282K’s presets look. With a few simple menu selections, you can activate one of eight different display presets, which range from Action to Racing to Sports to a customized User profile. You can adjust all of these settings to various extents, but by default, most of them border on unusable. The majority of the XV282K’s presets are low contrast, low saturation washouts that would have looked disappointing on a ‘90s CRT monitor. If you’ve ever left a colorful magazine page out in the sun for too long, you have a reasonable approximation of how the XV282K looks on most presets.

That’s why I was absolutely shocked when I activated the monitor’s HDR mode and found that it was beyond gorgeous. With HDR active, the colors were rich, vibrant and accurate, and the contrast subtle enough to distinguish all sorts of blacks, grays and browns. I have an OLED TV at home, and it’s no exaggeration to say that the XV282K’s HDR settings gave it a run for its money, particularly with a powerful gaming PC hooked up.

If you have a PC or console capable of HDR output, the XV282K will serve you well. If not, you can still coax some good color out of it, but be prepared to do the legwork yourself.

Acer XV282K review: Performance 

(Image credit: Future)

Luckily, I tested the Acer XV282K with two systems capable of HDR output: a Dell XPS gaming PC, and a PS5. As such, I had the HDR mode active the whole time, and was absolutely blown away by some of the visuals. In Nioh Remastered on the PS5, I activated the 120 Hz mode, and the monitor rendered each katana stroke and arrow strike with stunning fluidity. Assassin’s Creed Valhalla on the PS5 felt similarly smooth, although some of the dark areas were just a touch too dark, even with my avatar’s torch active.

It was with PC games where the monitor really shone, though. I tested the system with  Age of Empires IV, Doom Eternal, Cyberpunk 2077 and Final Fantasy XIV, and each game looked gorgeous. Whether it was the lush European landscapes of Age of Empires, the rocky red hellscapes of Doom Eternal or the bustling cities of Final Fantasy XIV, the XV282K rendered them all in stunning 4K at a smooth 60 frames per second. (Your mileage may vary, depending on how powerful your rig is.)

Cyberpunk 2077 is where the monitor excelled, though. As a cyberpunk locale, Night City has subtle colorations: lots of blues, grays, browns and blacks. Far from looking drab, though, the XV282K brought the setting to life, giving it just as much visual richness and vibrancy as the more colorful games. The monitor can display 136% of the sRGB spectrum, and it puts every percentage point to good use.

Acer XV282K review: Interface 

(Image credit: Future)

The Acer XV282K has an unremarkable, utilitarian menu system. One button brings up presets; one button brings up a full menu; a control nub helps you navigate, and so forth. You can choose presets, control color and brightness options, switch among inputs and even monitor your refresh rate. 

Once I had the system set up the way I liked it, I didn’t see much reason to dive back into the menu system, but it’s fairly navigable. If you don’t have an HDR-capable system, however, just be aware that you’re going to spend a lot of time in the menu system to adjust saturation and contrast manually.

Acer XV282K review: Verdict 

(Image credit: Future)

Before you buy an Acer XV282K, you should keep a few important caveats in mind. It’s expensive, it’s difficult to set up, and a lot of its display modes simply don’t look very good. However, in HDR mode, it runs like a dream, and that’s important for both gamers and graphic designers.

While it’s worth considering cheaper alternatives, such as the Samsung Odyssey G7 ($800) or the Gigabyte M28U ($650), the XV282K is a good gaming monitor, even if it’s not quite an excellent one. If you’d like to buy it, it’s also worth checking our Acer promo codes for ways to lower the cost. 

Acer Nitro XV282K: Price Comparison








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Marshall Honorof is a senior editor for Tom’s Guide, overseeing the site’s coverage of gaming hardware and software. He comes from a science writing background, having studied paleomammalogy, biological anthropology, and the history of science and technology. After hours, you can find him practicing taekwondo or doing deep dives on classic sci-fi. 

Acer Nitro XV282K Review – IGN

By Nic Vargus

Updated: Feb 14, 2022 5:53 pm

Posted: Feb 14, 2022 4:00 pm

One monitor for everything. That’s my dream for a gaming monitor – something I’m just as comfortable using while gaming on PC or Console, editing photos or writing. The Acer Nitro XV282K is just that kind of monitor. It boasts a 4K IPS panel, 144Hz rate with Adaptive-Sync, bold HDR colors – and importantly – two HDMI 2. 1 ports.

But at $900, it’s a very expensive monitor – so whether this is the one you’ve been waiting for depends on how badly you want that HDMI 2.1.

Acer Nitro XV282K – Photos

Acer Nitro XV282K Monitor – Design and Features

When it comes to design, the Acer Nitro XV282K sports a clean look. It has a large, round base with a small red ring and a metal column. The monitor has a thin 8mm bezel on the sides and top, and a larger 21mm chin on bottom. There’s a small Acer logo on the left chin and a barely noticeable proximity sensor in the middle. That chin is a bit of a letdown as far as build quality goes – it feels quite creaky.

The stand is designed to tilt from -5° to 25°, can swivel 360°, and lift about 120mm (4.7”). That makes it a cinch to flip from portrait to landscape and back.

That proximity sensor houses “LightSense,” “ProxiSense” and “ColorSense.” LightSense detects ambient light and can adjust the monitor according to your room’s brightness. ColorSense adjusts your color temperature based on environmental light, and ProxiSense basically tells you to take a break if you’ve been gaming for too long. (I never saw that ProxiSense warning, even after some long gaming sessions.)

Around the back, you’ll find four buttons and a directional joystick that makes navigating its minimal OSD features very easy.

The XV282K features a 27” panel with UHD (3840 x 2160) resolution. It’s got AMD FreeSync, which can minimize latency and prevent screen tearing. But most importantly, with HDMI 2.1, the XV282K is capable of supporting the PS5 and Xbox Series X at 4K resolutions and 120Hz refresh rate – or you can play PC games at 4K and 144Hz.

The XV282K has a brightness up to 300 nits in standard definition and 400 nits for HDR content. It includes speakers which are destined to impress nobody, and a headphone jack.

Beyond the two HDMI 2.1 ports, there’s a USB-C port, USB-B, and one DisplayPort 1.4.

In the box, you’ll find a DisplayPort cable, an HDMI 2. 1 Cable, a Power Cord, a USB Type-C cable, a USB 3 cable, and one large power brick. It comes calibrated out of the box, so there’s also a single piece of paper with calibration results.

Acer Nitro XV282K Monitor – Performance and Gaming

The XV282K’s two HDMI 2.1 ports means you can plug your PC and next-gen console in at the same time, no compromises needed. In fact, the USB-C input was able to power my MacBook while providing an image at the same time – a huge boon for those switching between a gaming PC, work laptop, and next-gen console.

I felt zero input lag while gaming, and no surprise – Acer clocks the XV282K at just a single millisecond of response time. At 144Hz on PC and 120Hz on PS5 or Xbox Series X, motion looked sharp, even with overdrive settings set to Normal.

I tested the monitor in a variety of different placements and orientations, and I was really impressed with its ability to quickly flip between portrait and landscape orientation. The monitor can even spin in a full 360-degrees, though it’s not particularly practical, given the abundance of wires you’ll likely hang in this thing.

There’s a small clip near the base which functions as the monitor’s sole utility for cable management. It was far too small for the slew of wires I had hanging from it, and I was never able to completely alleviate my cord conundrum while using this monitor.

The stand is quite large and the column sits diagonally, which makes the monitor occupy a surprising amount of space on your desk.

IPS monitors offer excellent viewing angles – and the XV282K is no exception. Colors hold even when looking at the monitor from extreme angles. But IPS monitors also usually suffer from lackluster contrast ratio, and the XV282K does as well, which is even more noticeable in HDR mode. HDR also improves black uniformity, which is not great otherwise. But what it lacks in blacks and contrast it makes up for in its vibrant colors, despite the certification only being for HDR400.

Unfortunately, while gaming on console, you can’t switch between any of the user modes – you’re stuck in HDR at all times – which can be excessively bright and vibrant, making some games even look cartoony. I much prefer a custom balance, and I was disappointed to find that wasn’t an option for console gaming.

This is a bigger deal than it seems on the surface. You can’t turn the brightness down in HDR and sitting that close to a monitor at full brightness can be a pain, literally.


The Acer Nitro XV282K is a fantastic monitor that features mostly superb build quality, 4K resolution, 144Hz refresh rate, and two HDMI 2.1 ports. Unfortunately, while console gaming, it’s unable to switch between user modes, meaning you’re forced to use HDR, even when you’d prefer not to. For PC gamers and creatives, the XV282K’s gorgeous 4K IPS will be a huge boon – but its sky-high price may deter most.

If you buy something through this post, IGN may get a share of the sale. For more, learn more.

In This Article

Acer Nitro XV282K

Acer Nitro XV282K Gaming Monitor Review


The 28” XV282K boasts a needle-sharp image and HDMI 2. 1 – making it a great monitor for console gamers. But missing features rain on the parade.

Nic Vargus

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Acer XV282K review

Acer has been pushing the boundaries of monitor technology for years, bringing some of the best gaming monitors to the market. In May 2021, Acer released a new premium Nitro gaming monitor, the Acer Nitro XV282K KVbmiipruzx. This is a high-end 4K UHD IPS model that not only offers stunning image quality, but also boasts a fast 144Hz refresh rate and fast 1ms GTG response time.

In our review of the Acer Nitro XV282KKVbmiipruzx 4K, we will look at the monitor from several positions. We will be interested in build quality, color accuracy, gaming performance and overall value for money. So let’s not waste time.

Acer XV282K review


The Acer XV282K from the Nitro monitor series definitely has a more premium feel than some of the other monitors in this particular line. The large 27-inch screen features a virtually bezel-less design, accentuated by a slim two-stage bezel. The bottom edge is the largest of the four, with a dainty Acer logo in the bottom left corner.

The base of the stand is round and does not offer the same stability as V-shaped alternatives. However, it does give the Nitro XV282K a subtle aesthetic touch that is nowhere near as playful as Acer’s Predator lineup. In the center of the bottom panel is the auto-brightness sensor.

At the back of the monitor we find a cylindrical support that offers many adjustments. There is a small cable management clip at the base of the stand. The top of the rear panel features a brushed aluminum finish. Under the Acer logo are four buttons and a joystick used to navigate the OSD. On the opposite side is a pair of USB ports.

The name Nitro is usually reserved for monitors on a budget, but the same cannot be said for the XV282K. At first glance, this is definitely a beautiful monitor. Is that the bottom frame seems completely flimsy. The rest of the monitor is pretty solid. Those. everything looks very well put together. No creaking or bending of the back of the monitor was noticed.

Like most modern panels, the XV282K has a matte anti-glare finish (3H hardness). The coating does an excellent job of reducing exposure to light sources, but it can leave fingerprints on use. The XV282K has thin bezels 0.7 cm thick on the top and sides and 21 mm thick on the bottom.

Acer has equipped the Nitro XV282K with a height, tilt, swivel and swivel stand. Users can select both landscape and portrait mode. Moving the monitor to a horizontal position is extremely easy – unlike other monitors that often cling to the base of the stand.

Image quality

The contrast ratio of the Nitro XV2 XV282K KV monitor is mediocre, around 1000:1, as expected from an IPS panel. In the dark, black colors look gray. There is a local dimming feature that is automatically enabled in HDR, but there are no settings for it. This function, together with side lighting, works terribly.

There are about ten zones, resulting in noticeable problems with uniformity and flowering when the zone is turned on. The transitions between zones are visible and distracting, and with each switch the black level rises, resulting in blacks appearing more grey. In general, the local dimming feature is distracting and degrades image quality.

Peak brightness is good for both SDR and HDR, around 290 nits and 340 nits in real scenes, respectively. But this is still not enough to really highlight the light points. In HDR, local dimming is enabled automatically and there is no way to turn it off. This causes some change in brightness, but not too noticeable.

Viewing angles are good both horizontally and vertically. Gray uniformity is excellent. The edges are slightly darker, and there is almost no dirty screen effect in the center. The uniformity of black is lame, but it can vary depending on the instance. Significant blurring and dimming of the backlight is everywhere, and the screen looks closer to gray due to the low contrast ratio.

Color accuracy out of the box is good. Some problems with color temperature and gamma. After calibration, the accuracy is simply remarkable. Any remaining white balance and color inaccuracies are nearly impossible to detect with the human eye, and the color temperature is very close to the 6500K target.

The Acer XV282K KV has an ideal coverage of the commonly used sRGB color space of 99.8%. For photo editors, it has a large coverage of the Adobe RGB color space – 83.4%. The color volume also commands respect. The monitor displays colors over a wide range of brightness levels. Low contrast causes slight problems with dark colors. Gradient processing is excellent at 10-bit color depth. There are practically no signs of transition between shades of the same color.

Motion processing

At a maximum refresh rate of 144Hz, the Acer Nitro XV282K KV has an excellent overall response time of 7. 7ms (GTG – 1ms). At a refresh rate of 60 Hz, the overall response time increases to 14.6 ms. In this case, the overshoot also increases and therefore halos around fast moving objects can be noticeable. The monitor output lag is very low. With VRR, the input lag is 4ms. It increases slightly at 60Hz to 13ms, but it shouldn’t be noticeable.

The Acer Nitro XV282K KV features a flicker-free PWM backlight to help reduce eye strain. In HDR mode with active local dimming (HDR-400), high-frequency, low-amplitude backlight fluctuations are observed. This differs from typical PWM behavior as it only involves small, albeit cyclic, changes in brightness.

The monitor has a black frame insertion feature to reduce blur, but it only works in a narrow range of flicker. It can’t be used at the same time as VRR, but most monitors are anyway. The XV282K KV is an HDMI 2.1 monitor that allows you to achieve the highest refresh rate over an HDMI connection. It has built-in FreeSync support and is also G-SYNC compatible.


The ports are on the back of the monitor and the cables are inserted vertically as you would expect. One of the most interesting features of this monitor is the presence of HDMI 2.1, allowing you to receive a frequency of 120 Hz from the PS5 and XBOX consoles in 4K resolution. The list of ports includes 2 x HDMI 2.1, 1 x DisplayPort 1.4, 1 x Thunderbolt and a full USB hub. There are 4 x USB 3.0 and 1 x USB-C.

Features XV282K

Series Nitro XV2
Model XV282K KVbmiipruzx
Body color Black
Design 3-sided frameless
Screen size 28 “
Coating Anti-glare
LED light Side
Panel IPS
Adaptive Timing Technology FreeSync Premium (AMD Adaptive Sync)
Maximum resolution 3840 x 2160
Viewing angle 178°(H) / 178°(V)
Aspect ratio 16:9
Brightness Native: 300 nits, HDR400 mode: 400 nits peak
Contrast 1000:1
Response time 1 ms (GTG)
Color range DCI-P3 90%
Display colors 1. 07 billion / 8 bit + FRC (10 bit dithered)
Update rate 144 Hz
VESA Certified DisplayHDR DisplayHDR 400
Connectors HDMI, DisplayPort, USB, USB-B, USB Type-C, SPK, audio output
HDMI 2 HDMI 2.1 ports
DisplayPort 1 DisplayPort 1.4
USB 3.0 4
Power supply
Power supply 100-240 VAC
Operating consumption 50 W
Consumption max. 160 W
Stand adjustment Tilt: -5 to 25 degrees
Rotation: 360 degrees
Height: 120 mm
Rotation: +/- 90 degrees
Built-in speakers 2 x 2 W
VESA compatible 100 x 100 mm
Dimensions and weights
Dimensions with stand (W x H x D) 62. 5 x 56 x 27 cm
Weight without stand 4.8 kg
Weight with stand 7.2 kg

XV282K price
The Acer Nitro XV282K monitor has a MSRP of $1200 (July 2021). A start date for sales has not yet been announced.

XV282K review summary

To conclude our review of the XV282K from Acer, the monitor offers a pretty good value for money. The combination of high refresh rate and high resolution is very attractive, especially when combined with good overall color performance. If you prioritize image clarity and smooth gameplay, this model will not disappoint you. XV282K review

SemenMonitorsMonitorsAcer has been pushing the boundaries of monitor technology for years, bringing some of the best gaming monitors to the market. In May 2021, Acer released a new premium Nitro gaming monitor, the Acer Nitro XV282K KVbmiipruzx. This is a high-end 4K UHD IPS model that not only offers stunning image quality, but also boasts high…

28″ Acer XV282K KV – specifications, description

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We have collected all the information about him, which will help you make the right choice.

This is a 28″ model with a resolution of 3840×2160 pixels (Ultra HD (UHD) / 4K / 2160p). The type of matrix is ​​IPS with W-LED backlighting. The maximum brightness is 550 cd/m2, and the viewing angles are 178 degrees horizontally and 178 degrees vertically Reduce eye fatigue with Flicker-Free backlight technology.0003

The static contrast ratio achievable within one frame is 1000:1. This feature is important. Dynamic contrast, adjusted by reducing the brightness of the backlight in the dark areas of the frame – 100000000:1. This characteristic is often a marketing ploy.

If you are buying a monitor for gaming, pay attention to the maximum refresh rate at maximum resolution. In Acer XV282K KV, the frequency reaches 144 Hz.

Price in Russia

Want to buy Acer XV282K KV cheaply? Look at the list of stores that already sell the monitor in your city.

Model Information

Company/Brand/Manufacturer The name of the manufacturing company. You can also view all products by clicking on the name. Acer
Model The name under which the device appears in stores. XV282K KV
Alternate name A manufacturer often provides detailed labeling for their products. Nitro XV282K KV
Year of manufacture 2020

Matrix size and type panel display.

No data Size / class One of the main characteristics by which the size is determined is indicated in inches. It affects the size and quality of the image. Click on a value to search for monitors of the same size. 28″ Radius of curvature Concave screens are in vogue. According to manufacturers, this improves user immersion and increases convenience when working with a large screen. The smaller the specified radius, the more curved the screen. No data Diagonal of the die For convenience, it is given in different length units (millimeters, centimeters, inches and feet). 708.538 mm
70.9 cm
2.3′ Die Width For convenience, given in different length units (millimeters, centimeters, inches and feet). 620.928 mm
62.1 cm
2′ Die height For convenience, given in different length units (millimeters, centimeters, inches and feet). 3 41.28 mm
34.1 cm
1.1′ Resolution One of the main characteristics that together with the diagonal affects the image quality. With a large diagonal and low resolution at the same time, the picture on the screen will be of poor quality, the fonts will be loose, and large pixels will be noticeable. With a small diagonal and high resolution, the quality increases, but the size of elements and fonts decreases, which requires that scaling be enabled on the computer. Directly affects the demands on the video card. Click on a value to search for monitors with the same resolution. 3840×2160 Ultra HD (UHD) / 4K / 2160p Aspect Ratio The horizontal to vertical aspect ratio of the display. The most popular value is 16:9, 4:3 screens are becoming a thing of the past, ultra-wide 21:9 are gradually coming into fashion. Unexpectedly convenient for work can be 16:10. 16:9 Matrix type An important feature. There are 3 main types of matrices: TN, IPS, VA and their variations. Also, some manufacturers give their names, for example, PLS. Each type has its own advantages and disadvantages, choose according to your requirements. Click to find monitors with a similar matrix. IPS Finish Available in matt and glossy finishes. Gloss is usually more saturated color and high contrast, but glare in bright light, you can see your reflection in the monitor. Matte displays have an anti-reflective coating that makes colors less saturated. Choose according to your lighting. Matte/Anti-Glare Monitor Effective Area A cosmetic parameter calculated from the ratio of the bezel to the display matrix. It is worth paying attention to if you are a fan of thin frames or the space on your computer desk is very limited. 89.67% Additional information Response time – 1 ms (VRB – Virtual Response Boost)

Image quality

90 061 Pixel Pitch A term applied to modern LED screens. The distance between adjacent pixels is measured in millimeters, it affects the graininess of the screen, the looseness of the font and the optimal distance from a person to the display.

9006 7

0.161 mm
Pixel Density The number of pixels per square inch of the sensor. Affects the graininess of the screen, the looseness of the font and the optimal distance from the person to the display. 157 ppi
Matrix color depth An important parameter for those who work with color, for example, process photos. The most widely used monitors with 8-bit matrices. Displays with greater color depth and bit depth are significantly more expensive. 10 bit (8 bit + FRC)
FRC (Frame rate control) A technology that increases the color depth of the matrix. During operation, quickly switches pixels between color shades, due to which the user sees an intermediate shade. Please note that some people are vulnerable to such flickering, their eyes get tired quickly, there is a feeling of dryness. However, most people do not feel any discomfort, and the vast majority of monitors come with FRC. Yes
Display colors 1073741824
Color bit depth 30
sRGB n.a.
NTSC n.a. %
Rec. 2020 N/A
Backlight Modern sensors do not emit light, so they need a backlight. The type of backlight affects the image quality, the correct display of colors, eye fatigue. In addition, over time, the backlight may degrade, distorting the color reproduction. W-LED

Eye-safe monitors without PWM

Manufacturers that care about your eyesight do not use PWM (pulse-width modulation) backlight brightness control, the principle of which is to turn on and turning off the backlight LEDs at a high frequency, resulting in eye strain. Please note that many monitor models provide adequate brightness control only up to some limit, below which PWM comes into play. Look for a review in which the absence of PWM at any brightness is confirmed by measurements.

Brightness Maximum display brightness. All modern monitors produce sufficient maximum brightness. When buying, it is worth checking the minimum so that your eyes are comfortable in low light. 550 cd/m2
Static contrast A value that determines how much contrast the monitor can produce simultaneously on a single frame. 1000:1
Dynamic Contrast Mostly marketing and advertising. This indicates the difference between the maximum possible bright and dark color on the display, which is almost impossible in real use. Pay attention to static contrast. 100000000:1
Viewing angles (horizontal/vertical) Viewing angles at which the manufacturer believes the image will remain within acceptable quality limits. Be prepared for noticeable color distortion. 178 / 178 °


Maximum vertical refresh rate An important value for gamers. Shows how many times per second the image on the matrix is ​​updated. The higher the refresh rate, the smoother and more comfortable the game. The simplest monitors give out 60 Hz, budget gaming 120 Hz, the top-end ones – 240, 360 and even higher. An intermediate version of 144 Hz is gaining more and more popularity. It is important to choose a video card that consistently produces a number of frames equal to the monitor frequency, otherwise you will not feel any improvement. 144Hz
Minimum Vertical Refresh Rate 48Hz
Maximum Horizontal Frequency The maximum horizontal scan rate, indicating the number of horizontal lines drawn by the screen per second. n/a
Minimum Horizontal Scan Rate The minimum horizontal scan rate, indicating the number of horizontal lines drawn by the screen per second. N/A
Minimum response time GtG (Grey to Gray) High response time sensors will delight you with loops in action-packed movie scenes with games. GtG – the time during which the matrix switches the brightness on gray from minimum to almost maximum. Considering that all colors are displayed in games, it poorly reflects the real performance, but it is stubbornly indicated by manufacturers in promotional materials. Modern monitors have overclocking technologies in which the response time is reduced, but image artifacts appear. Overclocking functions vary among manufacturers, some really help, some do nothing but damage the picture. 0 ms
Medium response time BWB (Black-White-Black), BtB (Black to Back) High response time sensors will delight you with loops in dynamic scenes of movies with games. Average response time – the time during which the matrix switches from black to white and vice versa. Modern monitors have overclocking technologies in which the response time is reduced, but image artifacts appear. Overclocking functions vary among manufacturers, some really help, some do nothing but damage the picture. No data
Input lag (input-lag) Another important parameter for gamers. The delay between the signal from the computer to the monitor and the display of the picture on the screen. At high values, you will experience a delay between your actions and the display on the screen. n/a

3D support

3D technology support Information about whether the monitor supports virtual reality. The technology depends on the manufacturer and type of screen. No
3D Technologies Supported technologies vary by screen manufacturer and type. N/A


HDR DisplayHDR 600


90 058

Technology n.a. Value n.a. data

Speakers and camera

Built-in speakers The in-monitor audio system allows the monitor to play computer-supplied audio over HDMI or another interface. 2 x 2W
Built-in subwoofer The subwoofer reproduces low frequencies for enhanced sound quality. n.a.
Additional audio features n.a. N/A
Built-in camera resolution n.a. -tuner
Built-in TV tuner Option that allows you to send a TV signal directly to the device . There are various formats supported by digital, analog and cable tuners. No

Networking and device connectivity

Network technologies Network standards that allow wireless and wired connections to the Internet and home networks. No data
Peripheral connection ports Memory card slots, USB ports, audio/video connectors and other interfaces that allow you to connect a variety of devices. 2 x HDMI 2.1
1 x DisplayPort 1.4
1 x 3.5 mm Audio Out

SoC and OS

CPU Central processing unit. n.a.
Number of CPU cores n.a.
CPU frequency Maximum CPU frequency. n/a
GPU Graphic processor. n/a
Number of GPU cores n/a
RAM RAM. No data
RAM type n.a.
Number of RAM channels n.a. N/A
OS Operating system. N/A

Supported media formats

Video file formats List of video formats supported by the device. You can directly connect an external hard drive or transfer the file over the network and open it if supported. N/A
Graphics file formats List of graphics formats supported by the device. You can directly connect an external hard drive or transfer the file over the network and open it if supported. N/A
Audio file formats List of audio formats supported by the device. You can directly connect an external hard drive or transfer the file over the network and open it if supported. No data

Power supply and energy consumption

110 V network Ability to work in a network with a voltage of 110 volts and allowable voltage spread, at which the manufacturer guarantees operability. 100V – 120V
Mains 220V Opportunity to work in a network with a voltage of 220V and allowable voltage spread at which the manufacturer guarantees performance. 220 V – 240 V
Frequency Permissible AC frequency range at which the manufacturer guarantees operation. 50 Hz – 60 Hz
Current consumption No data
Power consumption in off state W
Sleep power consumption the sleep or standby mode that most monitors enter when there is an extended period of no signal. 0.5 W
Power consumption in ECO mode n. a. 32 W
Energy Efficiency Class An EU standard that indicates the energy consumption of devices. The classification includes the following values: A+++, A++, A+, A, B, C, D, E, F, G. A+++ are the most energy efficient devices. N/A


9 0067

VESA mount The VESA mount standard allows you to choose a mount or bracket to easily mount your monitor. There are both simple fixed wall mounts and expensive 3-DOF brackets that allow you to mount your monitor at the desired angle. Yes
VESA standard Depending on the size and weight of the device, different mounts are available. 100 x 100 mm
Detachable stand Possibility to remove the stand, otherwise the “leg” of the monitor. It will be useful if you want to fix it on the wall. Yes
Height adjustment (up / down) The ability to adjust the height of the monitor stand by raising and lowering it above the surface. Allows you to set the screen exactly at eye level. No
Portrait Rotation Can be rotated 90° or more. Yes
Horizontal rotation (left / right) Possibility to rotate the device horizontally around its own axis. Replaced by turning along with the stand. Yes
Maximum steering angle left 180°
Maximum steering angle right 180°
Vertical tilt (forward / backward) Ability to tilt the screen forward or backward for optimal viewing angle . Yes
Forward Tilt The maximum angle that the screen can be tilted forward. 5 °
Tilt Back The maximum angle that the screen can be tilted back. 35°

Dimensions, weight, color

Width without foot 637 mm
Height without foot 371 mm
Depth without foot 68 mm
Weight without foot 5.