1440p 144Hz monitors are favorite among gamers as they offer the ideal combination of detail clarity and gaming responsiveness.

Naturally, this also means that there’s going to be a ton of different 1440p 144Hz models and choosing the perfect one can be overwhelming and frustrating.

That’s where this buyer’s guide comes in!

We’ve picked the absolute best and most cost-efficient 1440p 144Hz monitors for gaming, all you have to do is choose which one is most suited for you!

7 Best 1440p 144Hz Monitors For Gaming In 2020

MonitorSizePanelRefresh RateVRRG-SYNCHDR 
27”VA144HzFreeSyncStableNo
27”TN144HzFreeSyncStableNo
32”VA144HzFreeSyncStableNo
27”IPS144HzFreeSyncStableNo
27”IPS144HzFreeSyncCompatibleYes
27”IPS144HzFreeSyncCompatibleYes
27”
32”
VA144HzFreeSync 2StableYes

These are the best 1440p 144Hz gaming monitors worth buying right now!

We also included noteworthy alternatives for each monitor in the reviews below in case our pick isn’t available or if it’s overpriced in your country.

Additionally, we’ll mention if there are any similar upcoming monitors you should keep your eyes on.

We will cover the most important details about each monitor in the summaries below, but you may also want to visit our comprehensive gaming monitor buyer’s guide.

The monitors are listed from least expensive to most expensive.

AOC CQ27G1 - 1440p 144Hz Under $250

Best Gaming Monitor

About the Monitor

The AOC CQ27G1 is actually the cheapest 1440p 144Hz gaming monitor you can buy yet it offers an amazing gaming experience!

Image Quality

This monitor uses a VA panel, so its strongest point is the high static contrast ratio of 3,000:1. In comparison, TN and IPS panels usually have a contrast ratio of just 1,000:1.

The result is deep blacks, bright whites, and a generally more pronounced relation between the darkest and the brightest shades which makes for an immersive viewing experience – especially in dark rooms.

Next, VA panels also offer decent color reproduction. The colors are much more vibrant than that of TN panels, but they’re not as punchy as what you can find on IPS models.

However, the AOC CQ27G1 utilizes a wide color gamut backlight covering 122% of the sRGB color space for more saturated and lifelike colors. While this closes the gap between the IPS and VA when it comes to color quality, IPS displays are still better when it comes to color accuracy and consistency.

Lastly, the peak luminance of this monitor maxes out at 250-nits which may sound too low, but under normal viewing conditions, it will be more than enough.

The biggest disadvantage of VA panel displays is the pixel response time speed.

Although manufacturers claim ‘4ms’ gray to gray pixel transition time for VA panels, it’s actually notably slower when it comes to transitioning between very dark pixels.

This creates noticeable black smearing of fast-moving objects in fast-paced games which can be somewhat distracting if you’re a hardcore FPS gamer.

For casual gaming and other game genres, it’s actually negligible and you most likely won’t even notice it unless you’re really looking for it.

Note that pixel response time isn’t the same as input lag – input and display lag is the time it takes for the monitor to react and display your commands. All monitors in this list have low input lag (below 6ms) which makes for imperceptible delay at 144Hz.

Features

Amd Freesync

Moving on, the AOC CQ27G1 monitor is equipped with AMD FreeSync which allows it to change its refresh rate dynamically (Hz = FPS) thus eliminating screen tearing and stuttering for good.

FreeSync works as long as your FPS rate is within the VRR (variable refresh rate) range of the monitor which amounts to 48-144Hz/FPS, with LFC support for lower frame rates.

You will also need a compatible graphics card which includes most AMD and NVIDIA’s GTX 10-series or newer cards.

Although this monitor isn’t certified by NVIDIA as G-SYNC compatible, FreeSync works without any issues with NVIDIA cards.

Other noteworthy features include Shadow Boost (improves visibility of objects in shadows), Game Color (different color saturation presets), crosshair overlays, Frame Counter to keep track of the monitor’s refresh rate with FreeSync, and pre-calibrated picture presets such as ‘FPS’ and ‘RTS’.

The AOC CQ27G1 also features Motion Blur Reduction (MBR) which via backlight strobing further reduces the amount of visible trailing behind fast-moving objects. However, it cannot be active at the same time as FreeSync, and the monitor’s brightness will decrease the higher the strobing frequency is.

Luckily, you can manually adjust the strobing frequency from 1 to 20 in increments of 1 and find the perfect trade-off between motion clarity and picture brightness for you.

Design & Connectivity

27 Inch Monitor

The design of the monitor is also very good considering its price! The stand is metal and sturdy while the chassis consists of textured matte black plastics and ultra-thin bezels.

You can also elevate the screen up to 130mm, swivel it by +/- 35°, tilt by -4°/22° or mount it via the 100x100mm VESA pattern. In addition, the monitor has a subtle 1800R screen curvature.

Connectivity options include two HDMI 2.0 ports, DisplayPort 1.2, and a headphones jack. You can use FreeSync up to 144Hz at 1440p via all three ports, and the monitor also supports the 1440p 120Hz mode for the Xbox One X.

Alternatives

  • Samsung C27JG50/C27JG56 – good alternatives if the CQ27G1 is not available in your country
  • Viotek GN27DB – similarly priced, but without the wide color gamut, MBR, or as good design
  • AOC AG273QCX – more expensive, but with entry-level HDR support and a higher 400-nit peak brightness, however, FreeSync doesn’t work well with NVIDIA cards (though this may get fixed via a future driver update)
  • MSI MAG271CQR – a higher 400-nit peak brightness and an integrated USB hub, but ~$100 more expensive than the CQ27G1

As you can see there are many alternatives to consider, but when it comes to best value for the money, the AOC CQ27G1 is clearly the best choice. As prices of these monitors often fluctuate, feel free to leave us a comment below if you need further assistance.

You can also click on the alternatives above to see our reviews of them for more information. Additionally, you can check out our more detailed AOC CQ27G1 review. 

Upcoming Monitors

1440p 165hz Curved Gaming Monitors

The next generation of 1440p 144Hz curved VA gaming monitors features a more aggressive screen curvature of 1500R, overclockable refresh rate to 165Hz, and entry-level VESA DisplayHDR 400 support.

The newer models will also be more expensive and they’re the reason that the monitors that use the older panel, such as the AOC CQ27G1, are so affordable nowadays.

Gigabyte already released a monitor that uses the newer panel called the Aorus CV27Q which is priced at around $400 – $450. Generally, it’s not worth $150 – $200 extra over the CQ27G1.

Firstly, the higher 165Hz refresh rate is unnecessary as the pixel response time speed of VA panels can barely keep with 144Hz as it is. Additionally, you can probably manually overclock any of the above-mentioned 144Hz display to 165Hz depending on the particular unit of the monitor.

The certified entry-level HDR (High Dynamic Range) support doesn’t add much either.

All it implies is that the monitor can accept the HDR10 signal and has a peak brightness of at least 400-nits. For a noteworthy HDR viewing experience, a monitor needs an even higher peak brightness (over 600-nits) as well as localized dimming which the Aorus doesn’t have.

Further, the difference between 1500R and 1800R screen curvature is trivial for a monitor of this size.

Finally, at that price range ($400 – $450), you can get an excellent 1440p 144Hz monitor with an IPS panel and therefore much faster response time and better colors – or one with DisplayHDR 600 which actually provides a decent HDR viewing experience.

This is why we recommend the AOC CQ27G1 as the best value 1440p 144Hz VA gaming monitor.

The Pros

  • High contrast ratio and wide color gamut
  • High pixel density
  • Plenty of gaming features including MBR and FreeSync
  • Ergonomic and sturdy design
  • Excellent value for the price

The Cons

  • Moderate ghosting in fast-paced games, mainly in darker scenes
  • Low peak brightness, but sufficient under normal viewing conditions

Dell S2719DGF - Best For Competitive Gaming

Dell S2719dgf

About the Monitor

The Dell S2719DGF can be found at the same price range as the AOC CQ27G1. Although it has a faster pixel response time speed, TN panels have disadvantages of their own.

Image Quality

In comparison to IPS and VA panels, TN monitors have the worst image quality as well as narrow 160°/170° viewing angles which make the picture degrade in color, contrast, and brightness when looked at an angle.

Their advantage, however, is that they are cheap and offer a rapid 1ms GtG response time speed for minimal ghosting and motion blur in fast-paced games which is why FPS gamers opt for this panel technology.

Now, if you want the best performance in competitive games at this price range, a 1080p 240Hz display would provide you with better results.

So, the Dell S2719DGF is more of an in-between option if you want crisp details and plenty of screen space as well as smooth performance in fast-paced games, but can’t afford an IPS model.

Other panel related specifications include a 350-nit peak brightness and a 1,000:1 contrast ratio. You can also overclock the monitor to 155Hz in the OSD (On-Screen Display) menu, though the difference between 144Hz and 155Hz isn’t really noticeable. Still, it won’t hurt – the faster the better.

Features

The Dell S2719DGF supports AMD FreeSync all the way up to 155Hz with a 40-155Hz VRR range, and it works without issues with compatible NVIDIA cards.

Other gaming features include Dark Stabilizer for better visibility in darker games, an on-screen timer and frame counter, pre-calibrated picture presets for FPS, RTS, and RPG games, and three customizable picture profiles.

Design & Connectivity

1440p 144hz Monitor

The designs features a sturdy stand and ultra-thin bezels with a dark blue-gray finish. You also get full ergonomic support including up to 130mm height adjustment, 90° pivot, -5°/21° tilt, +/- 45° swivel, and 100x100mm VESA mount compatibility.

Connectivity options are abundant as well and include DisplayPort 1.2, HDMI 1.4 (max 60Hz at 1440p), HDMI 2.0 (max 144Hz at 1440p), a headphones jack, and a quad-USB 3.0 hub (one upstream and four downstream ports, one of which supports fast-charging).

FreeSync works over DisplayPort up to 155Hz, and over HDMI up to 144Hz.

Alternatives

These are all 1440p 144Hz gaming monitors based on the same TN panel, so you can expect very similar image quality and performance. They only differentiate by design, connectivity options, and certain features, so you can pick whichever is cheapest or according to your preference.

Generally, the Dell S2719DGF offers best value for the money here, but depending on the region and availability, other models are worth checking out as well.

When it comes to more expensive 1440p 144Hz TN models such as the ASUS VG27BQ and the Dell S2716DG which go for around $400, they really aren’t worth the price.

Nowadays, there are IPS models that are just as fast as TNs with 1ms GtG response time and they are actually available for the same price, so there’s no point in sacrificing image quality and viewing angles. Jump down to our LG 27GL83A summary for more information.

The Pros

  • Quick response time speed
  • AMD FreeSync up to 155Hz
  • High pixel density
  • Ergonomic and sturdy design
  • Rich connectivity options
  • Inexpensive

The Cons

  • Narrow viewing angles
  • Inferior image quality to IPS and VA panels

AOC CQ32G1 - Affordable 32" Gaming Monitor

Aoc Cq32g1

About the Monitor

Next up, we have the AOC CQ32G1 which is essentially the 32″ version of the AOC CQ27G1.

Image Quality

The AOC CQ32G1 features a large 31.5″ viewable screen, and while a bigger monitor can provide a more immersive gaming and viewing experience, it also has a lower pixel density.

With roughly 93 pixels per inch, you get the same pixel density as that of a 24″ 1080p monitor.

So, you will get a bit less screen space in comparison to 27″ 1440p models (108 PPI) and the details won’t be as sharp, but the image quality is overall quite decent.

In fact, at just a bit over 3 ft away from the screen, your eyes won’t be able to distinguish the individual pixels on the monitor, which is a reasonable distance given the size of the screen.

Other panel-related specifications are basically identical to that of the CQ27G1 and include a wide 125% sRGB color gamut, a high 3,000:1 contrast ratio, and a decent 300-nit peak brightness.

So, if you want a big gaming monitor with an excellent image quality and smooth performance, the AOC CQ32G1 offers exceptional value for the price.

Features

All the features available on the CQ27G1 are present here as well including AMD FreeSync with stable G-SYNC performance and 48-144Hz VRR range, adjustable MBR, custom crosshairs, picture presets, Shadow Control for darker games, and Game Color for quick color saturation adjustments.

For more information, visit our AOC CQ32G1 review.

Design & Connectivity

Aoc Cq32g1 Back

Even the design looks the same as that of the CQ27G1, though the stand isn’t as ergonomic.

You can only tilt the screen by -4°/21°, but you can mount it on a third-party stand via the 100x100mm VESA pattern.

Connectivity options include DisplayPort 1.2, HDMI 2.0, HDMI 1.4 (max 75Hz at 2560×1440), and a headphones jack.

Alternatives

The AOC CQ32G1 has a subtle 1800R screen curvature, so if you’d like a similar model but with a flat screen instead, check out the LG 32GK650F.

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The Pros

  • High contrast ratio and wide color gamut
  • Plenty of gaming features including MBR and FreeSync
  • Excellent value for the price

The Cons

  • Moderate ghosting in fast-paced games, mainly in darker scenes
  • Tilt-only stand

ViewSonic VX2758 - 1440p 144Hz IPS On A Budget

Viewsonic Vx2758 monitor

About the Monitor

The ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD is the most affordable 1440p 144Hz gaming monitor with an IPS panel!

It offers vibrant colors and quick response time, but without the fancy features that the more expensive IPS models have.

Image Quality

Thanks to its IPS panel, the ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD monitor delivers precise, consistent, and vivid colors. You can even do some entry-level color-critical work with this display!

Naturally, blacks aren’t as deep as that of VA panels, but you also don’t get the visible black smearing in fast-paced games. Instead, the pixel response time is rapid which ensures minimal motion blur.

Further, the monitor is equipped with a wider color gamut backlight covering 96% of the DCI-P3 color gamut (equivalent to 131% sRGB) for even more eye-catching colors.

There’s also an emulated sRGB color profile in case you want more accurate color reproduction for sRGB content.

Features

Moving on, the ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD features AMD FreeSync support with a 48-144Hz VRR range and stable performance with compatible NVIDIA cards.

You will also find the 1ms Mode option which further removes ghosting and motion blur by backlight strobing.

Just like it’s the case with most monitors, MBR and VRR cannot work at the same time, and while 1ms Mode is enabled, the maximum brightness of the display is decreased.

Other features include pre-calibrated picture presets and Black Stabilization for better visibility in darker games. For more information, visit our detailed ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD review.

Design & Connectivity

Viewsonic Vx2758 2kp Mhd Back

The design of the monitor is where ViewSonic had to cut corners in order to make this display so affordable. The stand is tilt-only, but you can mount the screen via the 100x100mm VESA pattern.

Connectivity options include DisplayPort 1.2, HDMI 2.0, HDMI 1.4, a headphones jack, and two 2.5W built-in speakers. A DisplayPort cable isn’t provided with the monitor, so if you wish to use FreeSync with an NVIDIA card, you will need to purchase one.

If you have an AMD card, the HDMI 2.0 input supports FreeSync up to 144Hz at 2560×1440.

Alternatives

The Acer Nitro VG271U P is another affordable 1440p 144Hz IPS monitor. It’s based on the same IPS panel as the ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD, and it also has HDR support.

However, its HDR support is entry-level only, and the only advantage it has over the VX2758-2KP is the slightly (by 50-nits) higher peak brightness.

The main issue of the VG271U P is its quality control as many users report severe IPS glow and flickering issues. So, if you decide to go with the VG271U P, make sure the retailer has a good return policy.

There’s also the Acer XV272U P which is identical to the VG271U P, but has a fully ergonomic stand.

Overall, if you’re on a limited budget, we recommend the ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD as the best option. In case you can afford something pricier, consider the following monitor.

The Pros

  • Vibrant and accurate colors
  • High pixel density
  • Plenty of gaming features including MBR and FreeSync
  • Excellent value for the price

The Cons

  • Tilt-only stand

LG 27GL83A - Punchy Colors & Smooth Motion

Lg 27gl83a

About the Monitor

The LG 27GL83A is only slightly more expensive than the ViewSonic VX2758-2KP yet it features a cutting-edge IPS panel developed by LG which boasts a rapid 1ms GtG response time speed.

Image Quality

When it comes to image quality, the LG 27GL83A doesn’t support wide color gamut like the ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD. Instead, it just covers the standard sRGB color space which is probably okay for most gamers given that most PC content still uses this color space.

The colors are accurate, consistent, and gorgeous nonetheless, but what makes this display so compelling is its 1ms GtG pixel response speed which ensures that there’s as little motion blur as possible at 144Hz (on a LED-backlit monitor, at least).

In fact, the response time of this monitor is on par with the fast TN models. So, it makes no sense buying a 1440p 144Hz TN gaming monitor that’s more expensive than the LG 27GL83A as you’d just lose on image quality and viewing angles.

Features

Moving on, the LG 27GL83A supports AMD FreeSync with a 48-144Hz VRR range and it’s G-SYNC compatible. Other features include custom crosshairs, picture presets, and Black Stabilizer.

The monitor also supports HDR, but due to its peak brightness of 350-nits, contrast ratio of 1,000:1, and lack of localized dimming, HDR content won’t look any better.

Visit our LG 27GL83A review for more information.

Design & Connectivity

Lg 27gl83a back

The LG 27GL83A offers decent ergonomic abilities with up to 110mm of height adjustment, 90° pivot, -5°/15° tilt, and 100x100mm VESA mount compatibility.

Connectivity options include DisplayPort 1.4, two HDMI 2.0 ports, and a headphones jack. Note that FreeSync is limited to 100Hz over HDMI. If you disable FreeSync, HDMI supports up to 144Hz at 1440p.

Alternatives

The LG 27GL83A is the best 1440p 144Hz gaming monitor you can get under $400.

Some IPS alternatives near this price range include the ASUS VG27AQ, the Pixio PX7, and the older G-SYNC models such as the ASUS PG279QZ.

However, all these models are more expensive yet they’re based on an older and slower IPS panel. The Pixio PX7 has a wider color gamut, but it uses the same panel as the cheaper ViewSonic VX2758-2KP.

 

The Pros

  • Precise and consistent colors
  • Quick response time speed
  • Plenty of gaming features including FreeSync
  • Ergonomic design

The Cons

  • Design lacks swivel option

LG 27GL850 - Best 1440p 144Hz Gaming Monitor

Lg 27gl850

About the Monitor

The LG 27GL850 features the same panel and all the same features as the LG 27GL83A, but it also has a wider 98% DCI-P3 color gamut which is equivalent to 135% sRGB!

In other words, the LG 27GL850 offers the best colors than any 1440p 144Hz monitor available.

There’s also an sRGB color profile in case you need more accurate color reproduction.

Add to that the quick response time speed and variable refresh rate, and you get a 1440p 144Hz gaming monitor that’s as good as it gets.

The design is identical to the 27GL83A as well, but the GL850 also offers a dual-USB 3.0 hub.

For more information, visit our LG 27GL850 review to see why we recommend it as the best 1440p 144Hz gaming monitor, in case you’re not convinced by now.

Alternatives

The ViewSonic XG270QG uses the same panel as the LG 27GL850 with a 1ms GtG response time speed, 98% DCI-P3 color gamut, etc. However, it features the NVIDIA G-SYNC v1 module which provides a wider VRR range of 30-165Hz and variable overdrive, but it’s also $100+ more expensive.

Generally, we find it not to be worth the extra $100.

First of all, you can manually overclock the LG 27GL850 to ~165Hz – depending on your particular unit of the monitor, and even then, the difference between 144Hz and 165Hz isn’t really noticeable.

Secondly, the ViewSonic XG270QG doesn’t have an emulated sRGB color profile, so you won’t be able to limit the colors to sRGB for better accuracy.

While the variable overdrive and wider VRR range are nice additions, they aren’t worth the extra $100 either as the LG 27GL850 doesn’t have any issues with ghosting or overshoot and the 48-144Hz range with LFC is plenty at 1440p.

The ViewSonic XG270QG also features NVIDIA ULMB backlight strobing technology, but it’s not particularly well implemented nor necessary.

Lastly, G-SYNC only works with NVIDIA cards on the XG270QG which will lock you to NVIDIA GPUs when you decide to upgrade your graphics card and use it with this monitor.

As for other popular alternatives at this price range, such as the Aorus AD27QD, the BenQ EX2780Q, and the Aorus FI27Q-P – these are all based on the same panel by Innolux as the much cheaper ViewSonic VX2758-2KP-MHD.

And while they certainly offer some extra features in comparison to ViewSonic’s model, the LG 27GL850 simply offers the best value for the money here.

The Pros

  • Precise, consistent, and vibrant colors
  • Quick response time speed
  • Plenty of gaming features including FreeSync
  • Ergonomic design and a USB hub

The Cons

  • Design lacks swivel option

Samsung CHG70 - Best 1440p 144Hz HDR Monitor

Samsung C32hg70 monitor

About the Monitor

The Samsung CHG70 is available as a 27″ model, the Samsung C27HG70, and as a 32″ variant, the Samsung C32HG70. Both models offer essentially identical performance and features.

The CHG70 displays are actually the only 1440p 144Hz gaming monitors currently available that offer a noteworthy HDR viewing experience.

Image Quality

So, what makes HDR content look so good on these monitors?

First of all, they use a quantum-dot enhanced film (QDEF) layer for the extended color gamut (95% DCI-P3, 125% sRGB).

Secondly, their typical peak brightness of 350-nits gets a boost to 600-nits for HDR content which in addition to high contrast of 3,000:1 makes for vivid details in highlights and shadows of the picture.

Most importantly, they have localized dimming which isn’t available on any other 1440p 144Hz monitors in this guide.

The Samsung CHG70 monitors have an edge-lit backlight with 8 dimming zones.

These zones can dim parts of the image that need to be dark without affecting parts of the image that need to remain bright therefore effectively increasing the display’s contrast ratio.

Of course, for the ‘true’ HDR viewing experience, you would need a display with a lot more dimming zones, such as the ASUS PG27UQ 4K 144Hz monitor with 384 zones – but these displays are also significantly more expensive ($1,400+).

If your favorite games support HDR, the Samsung CHG70 monitors will provide you with the best viewing experience at 1440p and 144Hz.

Alas, as it’s the case with all VA panels, pixel response time isn’t great. So, some smearing in fast-paced games will be noticeable, particularly in darker scenes.

You may find the amount of ghosting distracting if you’re a hardcore FPS gamer. Otherwise, it’s tolerable as you get an excellent HDR picture quality in return.

Features

high dynamic range gaming

Moving on, the Samsung CHG70 gaming monitors support AMD FreeSync 2 with a 48-144Hz VRR range and stable G-SYNC performance.

FreeSync 2 also ensures that LFC is supported and that FreeSync and HDR can work at the same time.

Other useful features include the 1ms MPRT motion blur reduction technology, Black Equalizer, and pre-calibrated picture presets.

Note that the 32″ model uses PWM (Pulse-Width Modulation) to regulate brightness below 100%.

This introduces screen flickering which isn’t noticeable to the human eye, but those who are very sensitive to flickering may experience headaches after prolonged use of the monitor.

The 27″ model uses DC dimming and it’s completely flicker-free (unless backlight strobing is enabled).

Design & Connectivity

Samsung Chg70 Back

The stand of the CHG70 monitors is quite sturdy and ergonomic, but it’s also very deep as you can see in the picture above, so you’ll need a wide desk.

You can adjust the height of the monitor by up to 145mm, swivel it by -/+ 15°, rotate by 90°, tilt by -5°/15°, or VESA mount it via the 100x100mm pattern.

Connectivity options include DisplayPort 1.4, two HDMI 2.0b ports, a dual-USB 3.0 hub, and headphones and microphone jacks. All inputs support FreeSync and HDR up to 144Hz at 1440p.

The monitors also support 1440p 120Hz on the Xbox One X.

Alternatives

The Samsung CHG70 monitors are currently the only 1440p 144Hz displays available that offer a noteworthy HDR image quality.

The Pros

  • High contrast ratio and peak brightness
  • Wide color gamut and localized dimming
  • Plenty of gaming features including MBR and FreeSync
  • Fully ergonomic design and a USB hub

The Cons

  • Moderate ghosting in fast-paced games, mainly in darker scenes

Conclusion

There are the best 1440p 144Hz monitors for gaming to get right now! If you have any questions or aren’t sure what monitor to get, don’t hesitate to leave us a comment below and we’ll gladly help!

Overall, the AOC CQ27G1 offers amazing value for the price if you’re on a tighter budget.

In case you play a lot of FPS games and/or want more accurate colors, the LG 27GL83A is our top-recommended monitor under $400.

In case you can afford something pricier, the LG 27GL850 is a great pick if you want even punchier colors whereas the Samsung CHG70 offers a more immersive HDR picture quality, but not as smooth performance.

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