Gigabyte AORUS FI27Q 27 Inch IPS QHD (2560 x 1440) 165 Hz FreeSync/G-Sync Compatible Gaming Monitor, Black

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Gigabyte AORUS FI27Q 27 Inch IPS QHD (2560 x 1440) 165 Hz FreeSync/G-Sync Compatible Gaming Monitor, Black

Gigabyte AORUS FI27Q 27 Inch IPS QHD (2560 x 1440) 165 Hz FreeSync/G-Sync Compatible Gaming Monitor, Black

RRP: £99
Price: £9.9
£9.9 FREE Shipping

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But HDR is really something I want to dabble with, as a developer. And since I tend to keep monitors for a long time, I'm just not going to pull the trigger on a monitor without full HDR & VRR support from both AMD and Nvidia. Gigabyte knows about these monitor issues ,they are all over the net ,Want an all around monitor for I have the Q model ,I had to pay 514.99 dollars for it at newegg . Even had a price drop of 25.00 dollars , I have not delved into it's "HDR" yet as it's not something I'm interested in at the moment, but is on the horizon. bit_user said:BTW, the FI27Q-P has G-Sync-compatible HDR certification, but only FreeSync Premium (not Premium Pro - their HDR certification). I have PCs with both AMD and Nvidia GPUs that I want to connect to it.

your 500.00 dollars , look for better quality and ask about everything before buying Nice looking monitor,

Near-perfect color, superb gaming performance

The FI27Q is VESA-certified DisplayHDR 400, which means it will meet or exceed 400 nits in HDR mode. We found it would do the same for SDR signals, which makes this a very bright monitor (though not for HDR). A native bandwidth of 10-bits (8-bit+FRC) means it will process HDR signals without conversion. You shouldn’t see any banding on this screen, and if you do, it’s only because the content is already compressed. We played Call of Duty: WWII in both SDR and HDR modes and saw little difference between the two. Since the color gamut was left in its DCI mode for both tests, it looked exactly the same. HDR seemed to make no appreciable difference here. By turning up the brightness, some highlights popped a bit more, but that was a rare occurrence. Dark content looks great, but HDR doesn’t make it look any better. Gigabyte bills the FI27Q as a frameless design, but like all such monitors, there is a thin flush bezel in evidence. It’s 8mm around the top and sides with a wide 26mm strip across the bottom punctuated by the Aorus logo. The anti-glare layer is 3H hardness and effectively prevents ambient lighting from spoiling the sharp, bright and saturated image. PiP/PbP: Picture-in-Picture and Picture-by-Picture modes so that you can display an image from two sources at once. If you’re wondering about the AAS moniker in the panel type, that refers to a technology from TFT LCD panel maker Innolux that is similar to AHVA. It’s fundamentally an IPS panel with better viewing angles. Some information we’ve seen compares AAS to VA, but after taking a few contrast measurements, we can see that this screen's dynamic range is around 1,100:1, which is comparable to the best IPS panels we’ve reviewed.

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