In this article, you will find the latest news regarding monitor panel development by the three biggest monitor panel manufacturers, which include LG, Samsung, and AU Optronics, as well as Innolux, BOE and Sharp.
We’ll also add all new and exciting monitors that get announced. Feel free to bookmark this page to always stay on track with the latest monitor releases and news.
Keep in mind that the dates in the tables below imply when the said panel should go into mass production and that these dates may change.
For news regarding OLED panels, check out our dedicated guide about OLED monitors, though the most exciting upcoming models will be included here too.
- September 28, 2022:
– Dell announced the AW3423DWF 34″ 3440×1440 165Hz QD-OLED ultrawide gaming monitor without a G-SYNC module.
– Added more information about the MSI MEG342C (HDMI 2.1 and USB-C with PD confirmed).
- September 26, 2022:
– The ViewSonic XG341C-2K has appeared on B&H for $1,500.
- September 20, 2022:
– Added more information about Cooler Master’s upcoming mini LED displays.
- September 14, 2022:
– AOC revealed the AG275QXN, the first flat-screen VA gaming monitor with a 1ms GtG specified pixel response time speed.
- September 6, 2022:
– The Gigabyte G24F-2 1080p 180Hz IPS gaming monitor is now on sale for $130.
– The Innocn 27M2U 27″ 4K 60Hz 384-zone mini LED monitor with USB-C (DP Alt Mode, 90W PD), DisplayHDR 1000, and 99% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB gamut is now available on Amazon for $700.
- September 5, 2022:
– The ASUS PG48UQ and PG42UQ are now up on Amazon.
- September 1, 2022:
– Added the ViewSonic VX2722-4K-Pro 27″ 4K 144Hz IPS 576-zone mini LED gaming monitor.
– Added the LG OLED Flex LX3 42″ 4K 120Hz bendable OLED monitor.
– Added more information about the Samsung Odyssey OLED G8.
- August 29, 2022:
– The Acer Nitro XV272U KF 1440p 300Hz HDR-600 gaming monitor is now up on Amazon.
- August 26, 2022:
– Added the LG 45GR95QE. It’s another 45″ 3440×1440 240Hz OLED display but with a fixed 800R screen curvature (not bendable like the Corsair Xeneon Flex).
- August 25, 2022:
– Corsair revealed a 45″ 3440×1440 240Hz bendable OLED display, the Xeneon Flex 45WQHD240.
– Samsung announced Odyssey G65B and G70B gaming monitors with built-in smart features.
– HyperX enters the gaming monitor market with 25″ 1080p 240Hz and 27″ 1440p 165Hz IPS ‘Armada’ models.
- August 23, 2022:
– The Samsung Odyssey Ark is now up on Amazon for pre-order!
– LG announced that they are planning a 20″ OLED panel; no word on resolution, refresh rate and other features yet though.
- August 3, 2022:
– Added plenty of new BOE panels.
- July 21, 2022:
– There is finally more information about the LG 49WQ95C, the first 32:9 super-ultrawide gaming monitor with an IPS panel and a high refresh rate. You can check the product page here. It’s up on B&H for $1,700 – no word on the release date yet.
- June 29, 2022:
– Sony enters the monitor market with two models, the Inzone M3 27″ 1080p 240Hz 1ms IPS display and the Inzone M9 27″ 4K 144Hz 1ms IPS display with HDR-600, HDMI 2.1 and 96-zone FALD.
– Added a bunch of new AUO panels recently announced. The most interesting panels include:
– 27″ 1440p 360Hz IPS with 576-zone mini LED FALD
– 24″ 1080p 540Hz TN
– 32″ 4K 240Hz IPS
– 49″ 5120×1440 240Hz VA
- June 22, 2022:
– Updated specifications for the Cooler Master GP27-FQS.
– Added two new upcoming IPS panels from LG: a 49″ 5120×1440 144Hz curved panel and a 27″ 4K 144Hz 1560-zone mini LED FALD panel.
- June 17, 2022:
– The LG 28MQ780 2560×2880 monitor is now available on Amazon.
- June 13, 2022:
– The Samsung Neo G7 and Neo G8 are now up on Amazon.
- June 3, 2022:
– Several new mini LED panels as well as a 27″ 1440p 240Hz OLED panel were revealed at DisplayWeek 2022.
- May 25, 2022:
– ASUS announced a 24″ 1080p 500Hz TN G-SYNC gaming monitor.
– MSI showcased the MEG 342C monitor based on Samsung’s 34″ 3440×1440 175Hz QD-OLED panel.
– The Samsung Odyssey Neo G8 is available for pre-order, shipping begins on June 6.
- May 11, 2022:
– Added more information about the MSI MEG Artymis 341 and AUO’s 24″ 1080p 480Hz TN panel.
- May 9, 2022:
– Gigabyte announced the Gigabyte S55U 55″ 4K 120Hz VA gaming monitor with built-in Android OS and Google Assistant.
- May 8, 2022:
– The Samsung S49A950 is now up on Amazon. It’s a 49″ 5120×1440 120Hz curved (1800R) VA monitor with DisplayHDR 400, FreeSync, USB-C (90W PD), RJ45 and KVM.
- May 6, 2022:
– Added release date and pricing for the Cooler Master GP27-FUS – June 15, 2022; $1100.
Table of ContentsShow
Upcoming Mini LED Monitors
|Monitor/Panel||Panel Specs||Features||Release Date, Price|
|AOC AG344UXM||34" 3440x1440 170Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, 1152-zone, HDR-1000, 97% DCI-P3, USB-C 90W PD||July, £1,430|
|ViewSonic XG341C-2K||34" 3440x1440 200Hz||FreeSync, 1152-zone, HDR-1400, 97% DCI-P3, USB-C 90W PD||November 2022, $1500|
|MSI MEG Artymis 341||34" 3440x1440 200Hz 1ms VA||Mini LED, HDR-1000||2022|
|Samsung Neo G8 (S32BG85)||32” 4K 240Hz 1ms VA||FreeSync, 1196-zone, HDMI 2.1, 1000R||Now available|
|Samsung Neo G7 (S32BG75)||32” 4K 165Hz 1ms VA||FreeSync, 1196-zone, HDMI 2.1, 1000R||Now available|
HP Omen 32u
|32” 4K 165Hz 1ms IPS||G-SYNC, 576-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB||Q3 2022, $2000|
|Acer X32 FP||32” 4K 165Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, 576-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, HDMI 2.1, USB-C 90W PD||Q2 2022, $1800|
|AOC PD32M||32” 4K 144Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, 1152-zone, HDR-1400, HDMI 2.1, USB-C 90W||$1800|
|27” 1440p 300Hz 1ms IPS||G-SYNC, 576-zone, HDR-1000, 98% DCI-P3||N/A|
|AOC AG274QXM||27" 1440p 170Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, 576-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, USB-C 65W PD||~$1150 (Available in some regions)|
|Cooler Master Tempest GP27Q||27" 1440p 165Hz 2ms IPS||FreeSync, 576-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, USB-C 90W PD||November 2022, $750|
|Cooler Master Tempest GP27U||27" 4K 160Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, 576-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, HDMI 2.1, USB-C 90W PD||October 2022, $1100|
|ViewSonic VX2722-4K-Pro||27" 4K 144Hz IPS||FreeSync, 576-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, HDMI 2.1, USB-C 90W PD||N/A|
|Acer Predator X27S||27" 4K 160Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, 512-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, HDMI 2.1, USB-C 65W PD||March 2022|
|ASUS PG27UQX||27” 4K 144Hz 4ms IPS||G-SYNC, 576-zone, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB||N/A|
|Philips 279P2MRX||27” 4K 60Hz IPS||2304-zone, HDR-1400, USB-C 100W PD||N/A|
|32” 4K 144Hz IPS||G-SYNC, 1152-zone, HDR-1400, Adobe RGB||ASUS (Available, $3,000)
|N/A||27" 4K 144Hz IPS||1500-zone, HDR-1000||N/A|
|N/A||32" 4K 144Hz IPS||2300-zone, HDR-1400||N/A|
|N/A||27" 5K 60Hz IPS||2300-zone, HDR-1000||N/A|
|N/A||32" 6K 60Hz IPS||2300-zone, HDR-600||N/A|
|Samsung Odyssey Ark||55" 4K 165Hz 1ms VA||FreeSync, 1056-zone||Now available|
Click on the link to jump to the section of the article with more information about the monitor
Popular Upcoming Monitors
In the list below, we’ll keep the most looked-for upcoming monitors. The latest additions are in bold. To check out all recently announced or released displays, keep scrolling down!
|Monitor||Panel||Features||Release Date, Price|
|Dell AW3423DWF||34" 3440x1440 QD-OLED||FreeSync, HDR-400 True Black, 99% DCI-P3, 1800R||November 8, $1100|
|LG OLED Flex LX3||42” 4K 120Hz Bendable OLED||FreeSync||N/A|
|Corsair Xeneon Flex 45WQHD240||45” 3440x1440 240Hz Bendable OLED||FreeSync, 1000-nits, 99% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1||N/A|
|LG 45GR95QE||45” 3440x1440 240Hz OLED||FreeSync, 1000-nits, 99% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1||N/A|
|Sony Inzone M9||27” 4K 144Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, HDR-600, 95% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1, 96-zone FALD||N/A, $900|
|ASUS ROG Swift 500Hz||24” 1080p 500Hz TN||G-SYNC||N/A|
|Dell Alienware AW3423DW||34” 3440x1440 175Hz QD-OLED||G-SYNC, HDR-400 True Black, 99% DCI-P3, 1800R||Now available (Dell)|
|Samsung Odyssey OLED G8|
MSI MEG 342C
|34” 3440x1440 175Hz QD-OLED||FreeSync, HDR-400 True Black, 99% DCI-P3, 1800R||N/A|
|48” 4K 120Hz OLED (138Hz OC)||FreeSync, 98% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1||Now available
|ASUS PG42UQ||42” 4K 120Hz (138Hz OC) OLED||FreeSync, 98% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1||Now available|
|ASUS PG27AQN||27” 1440p 360Hz 1ms IPS||G-SYNC||Q4 2022|
|Acer XV272U KF|
|27" 1440p 300Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, HDR-600, 90% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1||Now available (Acer)|
|LG 32GQ950||32” 4K 160Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, HDR-1000, 98% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1, ‘A-TW Polarizer’||Now available|
|LG 32GQ850||32” 1440p 260Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, HDR-600, 98% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1, ‘A-TW Polarizer’||Now available|
|Acer XB273K GS||27" 4K 160Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, HDR-600, Adobe RGB, HDMI 2.1||Q1 2022|
|32” 4K ‘IPS Black’||FreeSync, HDR-400, 98% DCI-P3, USB-C 96W PD||March, 2022 (Dell)
|Acer XB323K||32” 4K 144Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, HDR-600, Adobe RGB, HDMI 2.1||Q3 2021|
|ASUS XG32UQ||32” 4K 160Hz 1ms IPS||FreeSync, HDR-600, 96% DCI-P3, HDMI 2.1||N/A|
|Philips 328M1R||32” 4K 120Hz VA||FreeSync, HDR-600, HDMI 2.1||N/A|
|Acer X28||28” 4K 155Hz IPS||G-SYNC, HDR-400||August, $1300|
|32" 4K OLED||99% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB||Now available (LG)|
|27" 4K OLED||99% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB||Now available (LG)|
|Philips 27E1N8900||27" 4K OLED||99% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB||N/A, ~$1070|
|32" 7680x4320||Adobe RGB, Thunderbolt 3||Summer 2021, $5000|
|Sharp 8M-B32C1||32" 8K HDR||1000-nits||N/A|
Here, you can see panel developments by popular manufacturers, such as AUO, LG, Samsung, Innolux, etc. Keep in mind that the dates in the tables below imply when the said panel should go into mass production and that these dates may change.
AUO Mini LED Panels
|AUO Mini-LED Panel||Panel Production Date||Panel/Monitor Name|
|27" 1440p 360Hz IPS, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, 576-zone||Q4 2022||AUO M270DAN10.2|
|27" 1440p 360Hz IPS, HDR-1000, 95% DCI-P3, 576-zone||Q4 2022||AUO M270DAN10.3|
|32" 4K 160Hz IPS, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, 576-zone||May 2022||AUO M320QAN02.8
Acer X32 FP
HP Omen 32u
|27" 4K 160Hz IPS, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, 576-zone||Q4 2022||AUO M270QAN07.5
Cooler Master GP27-FQS (?)
|32" 4K 60Hz IPS, HDR-1400, Adobe RGB, 2304-zone||October 2022||AUO M320QAN02.A|
|32" 8K 60Hz IPS, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB/DCI-P3, 4608-zone||Q2 2023||AUO M320MAN01.0|
|34" 3440x1440 200Hz VA, 1000R, HDR-1000, 90% DCI-P3, 576-zone||July 2022||AUO M340QVR01.7
MSI MEG Artymis 341
|32" 4K 165Hz IPS, HDR-1000, Adobe RGB, 512-zone, FreeSync, HDMI 2.1||February 2022||Acer X32 FP|
|65" 4K 144Hz VA, 2500-nits, 1000-zone||N/A||N/A|
AUO OLED Panels
|AUO OLED Panel||Panel Production Date||Panel/Monitor Name|
|32" 4K 144Hz||N/A||N/A|
|32" 8K 120Hz||N/A||N/A|
AUO TN Panels
|AUO TN Panel||Panel Production Date||Panel/Monitor Name|
|24.1" 1080p 540Hz, HDR-1000, 95% DCI-P3, 96-zone||Q1 2023||AUO M241HTN01.0|
|24.1" 1080p 480Hz||N/A||ASUS ROG Swift 500Hz?*
|24.5" 1080p 360Hz, sRGB||June 2022||AUO M250HTN01.J|
*It’s unclear whether the 540Hz panel is the same as the 480Hz panel, just overclocked
AUO IPS Panels
|AUO IPS Panel||Panel Production Date||Panel/Monitor Name|
|32" 4K 240Hz, 95% DCI-P3||Q3 2023||AUO M320QAN03.0|
|27" 1440p 360Hz, HDR-600, 95% DCI-P3, G-SYNC||July 2022||AUO M270DAN10.0|
|27" 4K 160Hz, HDR-600, Adobe RGB||Q1 2022||Acer XB273K GS|
|27" 1440p 300Hz||N/A||N/A|
|27" 1440p 60Hz, 98% DCI-P3, 2000:1||October 2022||AUO M270DAN09.2|
|27" 4K 60Hz, Adobe RGB, 2000:1||Q1 2023||AUO M270QAN08.0|
|32" 4K 160Hz, HDR-600, Adobe RGB||Q4 2021||N/A|
|27" 1440p 165Hz, HDR-600, Adobe RGB||September 2019||Acer CP5271UV|
|27" 1440p 165Hz, HDR-600, 95% DCI-P3||October 2020||N/A|
|27” 4K 60Hz, Adobe RGB||N/A||N/A|
|32” 4K 60Hz, 300-nits. Adobe RGB||October 2020||N/A|
|27" 4K, 400-nits, 99% DCI-P3||Q1 2021||N/A|
|24" 1920x1200, 350-nits, sRGB||October 2020||N/A|
|30" 2560x1080 90Hz, 300-nits, sRGB||October 2020||N/A|
|30" 2560x1080 200Hz, 300-nits, sRGB||November 2020||N/A|
|30" 2560x1080 200Hz, 400-nits, 95% DCI-P3||Q1 2021||N/A|
|27" 4K, 400-nits, 99% Adobe RGB/DCI-P3||Q1 2021||N/A|
AUO VA Panels
|AUO VA Panel||Panel Production Date||Panel/Monitor Name|
|32" 4K 144Hz Flat HDR600 90% DCI-P3||April 2022||AUO M315QVN02.0|
|49" 5120x1440 1800R 120Hz||September 2022||AUO M490AVR01.0|
|49" 5120x1440 240Hz||Q2 2023||AUO M490AVR02.0|
|32" 1080p 240Hz 1500R||June 2021||AOC C32G2Z
|32" 1440p 240Hz||April 2020||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 100Hz 1500R||March 2021||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz 1500R||March 2021||AUO M340QVR01.0|
|34" 3440x1440 100Hz 1000R||March 2021||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz 1000R||March 2021||AUO M340QVR01.6|
|32" 4K 144Hz 1000R||June 2022||AUO M315QRV02.6|
|32" 4K 165Hz 1500R||June 2022||AUO M315QRV02.3|
|32" 4K 144Hz 1500R||June 2022||AUO M315QVR02.0|
|32" 1440p 165Hz 1000R||Q4 2020||N/A|
|32" 1440p 240Hz 1000R||December 2022||AUO M315DVR02.7|
|32" 1080p 240Hz 1500R||October 2020||N/A|
|32" 1080p 165Hz 1000R||November 2020||N/A|
|32" 1080p 240Hz 1000R||September 2022||AUO M315HVR01.7|
|27" 1440p 165Hz 1000R||September 2020||N/A|
|27" 1440p 165Hz 1500R||September 2020||N/A|
|27" 1440p 240Hz 1000R||April 2022||AUO M270DVR01.7|
|27" 1440p 240Hz 1500R||Q2 2022||AUO M270DVR01.2
|27" 1080p 165Hz 1000R||November 2020||N/A|
|27" 1080p 240Hz 1000R||Q3 2021||AUO M270HVR01.9|
|27" 1080p 240Hz 1500R||Q3 2021||AUO M270HVR01.7|
|24" 1080p 165Hz 1000R||H1 2020||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz 1ms GtG 800R||N/A||N/A|
LG OLED Panels
|LG OLED Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor Name|
|27" 1440p 240Hz W-OLED||N/A||N/A|
LG IPS Panels
|LG IPS Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor Name|
|27" 4K 144Hz 99.5% DCI-P3 1560-zone Mini LED FALD HDR1000||Q1 2023||N/A|
|49" 5120x1440 144Hz 98% DCI-P3 Curved (3800R)||Q2 2022||LG 49WQ95C-W|
|24.5" 1080p 480Hz sRGB HDR400||Q4 2022||N/A|
|32” 4K HDR-400 IPS Black (2000:1 contrast ratio)||Availabe||Dell U3223QE
|27” 4K HDR-400 IPS Black (2000:1 contrast ratio)||Availabe||Dell U2723QE|
|31.5" 4K 144Hz 98% DCI-P3 HDR1000||Q2 2022||N/A|
|40" 5120x2160 98% DCI-P3 2500R||Q1 2021||N/A|
|38" 3840x1600 165Hz 2500R HDR600 (750-nits) 95% DCI-P3||N/A||Acer XR383CUR|
|27" 1440p 240Hz 1ms, 98% DCI-P3, HDR600,|
|32" 1440p 240Hz 1ms, 98% DCI-P3, HDR600,|
|31.5" 4K 60Hz, 99.5% DCI-P3, HDR1000, Mini-LED w/ 2,000+ zones||N/A||N/A|
|31.5" 8K Adobe RGB||N/A||N/A|
|31.5" 4K HDR1000 BT2020||Q4 2019||N/A|
|25" 1920x1200 sRGB||N/A||N/A|
|27" 1080p 240Hz 1ms||Q4 2019||N/A|
|24.5" 1080p 240Hz 1ms||Q3 2020||N/A|
|31.5" 1440p 165Hz||N/A||N/A|
Samsung no longer produces LCD panels – instead focusing on their QD-OLED panels. They sold most of their fabs to TCL/CSOT.
|Samsung QD-OLED Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor Name|
|34" 3440x1440 175Hz||Now available||Dell Alienware AW3423DW
Samsung Odyssey G8QNB
MSI MEG 342C
|TCL/CSOT Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor Name|
|49" 5120x1440 240Hz 5000-zone mini LED FALD||N/A||N/A|
|32" 4K 240Hz 1ms VA 1196-zone||Available||Samsung Neo G8 (S32BG85)|
|32" 4K 165Hz 1ms VA 1196-zone||Available||Samsung Neo G7 (S32BG75)|
|Innolux IPS Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor Name|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz 98% DCI-P3 Flat-screen||September 2021||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz 98% DCI-P3 3800R||N/A||N/A|
|27" 1440p 240Hz+ 1ms HDR600||N/A||Acer XV272U KF|
|27" 1440p 240Hz mini LED|
99% DCI-P3 HDR1000
|27" 1440p 300Hz mini LED||N/A||AOC AG274QGM
MSI MEG 271Q
|Megazone 31.5” 4K 120Hz/144Hz|
7ms (GtG) HDR1000 94% DCI-P3
|MiniLED 31.5” 4K 120Hz/144Hz|
7ms (GtG) 1000-nits 95% BT 2020
|31.5” 4K 120Hz/144Hz 90% DCI-P3|
|28” 4K 120Hz/144Hz 90% DCI-P3|
|27" 1440p 165Hz|
7ms (GtG) w/o overdrive
|27" 1080p 144Hz 7ms (GtG) 90% DCI-P3||April 2020||N/A|
|27" 1440p 60Hz sRGB||Q2 2020||N/A|
|24" 1440p 60Hz sRGB||Q3 2020||N/A|
|31.5" 4K 60Hz 7ms (GtG) 90% DCI-P3||N/A||N/A|
|31.5" 1440p 165Hz 5ms (GtG) 90% DCI-P3 HDR600||Q3 2020||N/A|
|27" 1440p 240Hz 5ms (GtG) 90% DCI-3 HDR600||Q3 2020||N/A|
BOE Mini LED Panels
|Panel||Specs||Panel Production Date||Monitor|
|27" 1440p 165Hz IPS||1152-zone||Q2 2022||N/A|
|32" 4K 144Hz IPS||1152-zone||Q3 2022||N/A|
|27" 1440p 240Hz IPS||99% DCI-P3 1152-zone||September 2022||N/A|
|27" 4K 144Hz IPS||99% DCI-P3 1152-zone||December 2022||N/A|
|32" 4K 144Hz IPS||98% DCI-P3 99% Adobe RGB 1152-zone (4608 LEDs)||July 2022||N/A|
|27" 1440p 165Hz IPS||98% DCI-P3 95% Adobe RGB 1152-zone (4608 LEDs)||June 2022||N/A|
|27" 4K 60Hz IPS||99% DCI-P3 95% Adobe RGB 1152-zone (4608 LEDs)||June 2022||N/A|
|32" 4K 60Hz IPS||98% DCI-P3 99% Adobe RGB 1152-zone (4608 LEDs)||July 2022||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz IPS||97% DCI-P3 1152-zone (4608 LEDs) 1500R||Q3 2022||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz IPS||97% DCI-P3 1152-zone (4608 LEDs) 3800R||October 2022||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 165Hz VA||97% DCI-P3 1152-zone (4608 LEDs) 1500R||April 2022||N/A|
|44.5" 5120x1440 60Hz VA||95% DCI-P3 1152-zone (4308 LEDs) 1500R||March 2022||N/A|
|27" 5K 60Hz IPS||98% DCI-P3 2304-zone (9216 LEDs)||February 2023||N/A|
|32" 4K 60Hz IPS||98% DCI-P3 99% Adobe RGB 2304-zone (9216 LEDs)||September 2022||N/A|
|32" 4K 60Hz||HDR-1400 4608-zone (18,432 LEDs)||Q3 2023||N/A|
|32" 4K 240Hz||HDR-1400 4608-zone (18,432 LEDs)||Q4 2022||N/A|
|32" 8K 60Hz||5000+ zones||H1 2023||N/A|
|Dual-Cell 32" 4K||99% DCI-P3 983K zones 1D backlight||N/A||N/A|
|Dual-Cell 32" 4K||99% DCI-P3 983K zones 2D backlight||N/A||N/A|
BOE IPS Panels
|BOE IPS Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor Name|
|27” 4K 99.5% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB 83% Rec2020 300-nits||September 2020||N/A|
|27” 4K 99.5% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB 83% Rec2020 400-nits||Septmeber 2020||N/A|
|27” 4K 99.5% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB 83% Rec2020 HDR-600||Septmeber 2020||N/A|
|32” 4K 99.5% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB 83% Rec2020 HDR-600||Q4 2022||N/A|
|32” 4K 90% Rec. 2020 HDR-600||Q2 2023||N/A|
|34" 5120x2160 99.5% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB||Q1 2023||N/A|
|34" 5120x2160 98% DCI-P3||Q4 2022||N/A|
|27” 4K 90% Rec2020||N/A||N/A|
|27” 4K 144Hz||Q3 2022||N/A|
|27” 1080p 360Hz||Q3 2022||N/A|
|27” 1440p 240Hz||Q3 2022||N/A|
|32” 4K 144Hz||January 2021||N/A|
|34” 2560x1080 165Hz||April 2021||N/A|
|34” 3440x1440 144Hz (1900R)||H2 2021||N/A|
|29” 2560x1080 165Hz||May 2021||N/A|
|29” 3440x1440||May 2021||N/A|
|25.7” 2560x1080||Septmber 2020||N/A|
|39.7” 5120x2160 (2500R)||October 2021||N/A|
|27" 5K 98% DCI-P3 HDR-600||Q4 2022||N/A|
|32" 6K 98% DCI-P3 HDR-600||Q1 2023||N/A|
|32" 8K 99% DCI-P3/Adobe RGB 400-nits||Q2 2022||N/A|
|28.2" 3840x2560 (3:2) 98% DCI-P3 400-nits||2022||N/A|
|29" 2560x1080 360Hz||Q3 2022||N/A|
|34" 2560x1080 200Hz||H2 2022||N/A|
|32" 1440p 240Hz||Q3 2022||N/A|
|32" 4K 240Hz||Q4 2022||N/A|
BOE True Black IPS Panels
Just like LG’s ‘IPS Black’ panels, BOE is developing IPS-type panel technology with an increased static contrast ratio of 2,000:1, which they call ‘True Black’ IPS.
|Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor Name|
|24" 1440p||Q2 2022||N/A|
|27" 1440p||Q2 2022||N/A|
|27" 4K||Q3 2022||N/A|
|32" 4K||Q3 2022||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440||Q4 2022||N/A|
BOE VA Panels
|VA Panel||Panel Production Date||Monitor|
|24" 1080p 144Hz||2022||N/A|
|24" 1080p 165Hz||2022||N/A|
|25" 1080p 144Hz||N/A||N/A|
|25" 1080p 165Hz||N/A||N/A|
|27" 1080p 144Hz||2022||N/A|
|27" 1080p 165Hz||2022||N/A|
|27" 1440p 144Hz||N/A||N/A|
|27" 1440p 165Hz||N/A||N/A|
|32" 1440p 144Hz||N/A||N/A|
|32" 1440p 165Hz||N/A||N/A|
|29.5" 2560x1080 200Hz 1550R||Q2 2022||N/A|
|29.5" 2560x1080 360Hz 1550R||Q4 2022||N/A|
|34" 3440x1440 240Hz 1500R||2022||N/A|
|44.5" 5120x1440 165Hz 150R||Q4 2022||N/A|
Below, you will find more information about new monitors by various popular manufacturers. Some of these monitors use the above-mentioned panels, but it’s unknown what panel will be used for most of them. Click on the monitor manufacturer to jump to their models.
Dell Alienware AW3423DWF
Dell announced an alternative version to the popular AW3423DW called the Dell Alienware AW3423DWF, which won’t feature a G-SYNC module.
It’s based on the same panel, so the image quality and performance in terms of color gamut, brightness, contrast and response time speed will be the same.
Unlike the AW3423DW, it’s not factory-overclocked, so it has a maximum native refresh rate of 165Hz.
Further, the AW3423DWF has FreeSync Premium Pro and AdaptiveSync Display certification. Official G-SYNC Compatible certification isn’t mentioned, but you will be able to use VRR with NVIDIA cards without issues over DisplayPort most likely.
You also get a slightly slimmer and dark design instead of white, as well as more connectivity options, including HDMI 2.0, two DP 1.4 ports (unclear if DSC is supported), a quad-USB 3.0 hub, audio line-out and a headphone jack.
The monitor should be available on November 8th, 2022 for $1,100.
So, what exactly do you lose by not getting the G-SYNC module for an extra $200?
Well, not much. The main advantage of a dedicated G-SYNC module is variable overdrive, however, OLED displays have instantaneous pixel response time speed regardless of the refresh rate, so it’s not actually necessary.
On top of that, you get an extra DisplayPort 1.4 input (but one less HDMI 2.0 port), a USB hub and Picture in Picture / Picture by Picture support. The lack of the G-SYNC module also means one less cooling fan.
Of course, we’ll just have to wait and see how the Dell AW3423DWF handles variable refresh rate performance in comparison to the AW3423DW.
Corsair Xeneon Flex 45WQHD240
Corsair revealed a 45″ ultrawide bendable OLED display with a 3440×1440 resolution, variable refresh rate support (FreeSync Premium Pro, G-SYNC Compatible, HDMI 2.1 VRR) and a 240Hz refresh rate! The Corsair Xeneon Flex 45WQHD240 is based on LG’s W-OLED panel and can be bent between 800R to completely flat.
Other specifications include instantaneous pixel response time and infinite contrast ratio thanks to the OLED panel, as well as a high 1,000-nit peak brightness and a wide 99% DCI-P3 color gamut coverage.
The 3440×1440 resolution on a 45″ screen size results in a pixel density of 83 PPI (similar to that of 27″ 1920×1080 displays), which won’t appeal to many users.
However, given the screen size and the distance you’d be away from the screen, it should be just fine for gaming and content consumption. In fact, at a distance of 41″ (104cm), the individual pixels won’t be noticeable.
The screen measures 41.36″ (~105cm) in width and 17.73″ (~45cm) in height, equivalent to a 36″ 16:9 screen with ~32% extra width.
Connectivity options include two HDMI 2.1 ports, DisplayPort 1.4, two USB-C ports, one with DP Alt Mode (PD not mentioned) and the other for the USB hub), four downstream USB-A ports and a headphone jack.
It will also have a matte anti-glare coating, support BFI (black frame insertion) for clearer motion and a three-year warranty for burn-in and dead pixels.
No word on pricing and availability yet, but the monitor will be showcased at Gamescom, so we’ll hopefully have more information soon.
LG OLED Flex LX3
LG announced a 42″ 4K 120Hz bendable OLED screen, the Flex LX3. It can bend from flat to a steep 900R curvature with 20 levels in between.
Noteworthy features include Adaptive-Sync support (FreeSync Premium, G-SYNC Compatible), matte anti-glare screen coating, a built-in microphone, dual 40W integrated speakers, Dolby Atmos and RGB lighting that synchronizes with on-screen video/audio.
The screen can be bent manually or via the provided remote controller, while the stand offers height adjustment up to 140mm and -5°/10° tilt.
No word on pricing and availability yet.
LG UltraGear 45GR95QE
LG will also release a 45″ 3440×1440 240Hz OLED gaming monitor, the UltraGear 45GR95QE. However, unlike the Corsair Xeneon Flex, LG’s model will have a fixed 800R curvature without the ability to bend. Other specifications are the same, including a 1000-nit peak brightness, matte anti-glare coating and a wide 98.5% DCI-P3 gamut coverage.
In comparison to Corsair’s model, there’s also fewer connectivity options with DisplayPort 1.4, two HDMI 2.1 ports, a dual-USB 3.0 hub and a headphone jack available. More information to come.
ASUS ROG Swift 500Hz
ASUS announced a 24.1″ 1080p 500Hz gaming monitor based on a new E-TN (Esports TN) panel developed by AU Optronics, claiming 60% better response times than standard TN panels through the use of their AmLED technology.
The monitor is equipped with a dedicated NVIDIA G-SYNC module and Reflex Latency Analyzer tool.
No word on pricing and availability yet.
MSI MEG 342C QD-OLED
Given that MSI advertises PiP and PbP support, which isn’t available on G-SYNC modules, their model will almost certainly use FreeSync Premium and G-SYNC Compatible for variable refresh rate, just like the Odyssey OLED G8.
Other features include Delta E < 2 factory calibration, Sound Tune AI noise canceling, Smart Crosshair, integrated KVM functionality, HDMI 2.1, USB-C (with DP Alt Mode and 65W PD) and a light sensor.
No word on pricing and availability yet.
MSI MEG Artymis 341
The MSI MEG Artymis 341 is a 34″ 3440×1440 200Hz ultrawide monitor with a steep 1000R curvature (VA panel assumed).
It features an AMLED backlight (mini LED backlight tuned by AU Optronics) with a 1,000-nit peak brightness and DisplayHDR 1000 certification. It’s unknown how many dimming zones there are at the moment.
The monitor also features QD Premium color (full Adobe RGB gamut coverage assumed), Delta E ≤ 2 factory calibration and a rapid 1ms GtG pixel response time speed. No word on pricing, while all the available information regarding the release date is ‘sometime in 2022.’
The Philips 27E1N8900 features a 26.9″ 4K OLED panel with a maximum refresh rate of 60Hz, instantaneous pixel response time speed and an infinite contrast ratio.
Other specifications include a 250-nit peak brightness for a 100% white window and a peak brightness of 540-nits, thus earning VESA’s DisplayHDR 400 True Black certification.
The monitor also has true 10-bit color depth support, 178° wide viewing angles, Delta E < 1 factory calibration, and a wide color gamut covering 99.7% DCI-P3 and 99.6% Adobe RGB color spaces; equivalent to 150% sRGB gamut size with the optional sRGB emulation mode available too.
Further, the stand offers full ergonomic support and extensive connectivity options, including DisplayPort 1.4, two HDMI 2.0 ports, USB-C (DP Alt Mode and 90W PD), a headphone jack, a quad-USB 3.0 hub and a built-in KVM switch.
No word on availability yet, while the price should be around $1,070, which is good news considering that the LG 27EP950 with a similar panel goes for $3,000, though LG’s model also supports hardware calibration.
The Gigabyte S55U is a 55″ 4K 120Hz gaming monitor based on a VA panel with a 5000:1 contrast ratio, 500-nit typical and 1500-nit peak brightness, a wide 96% DCI-P3 color gamut and 132 dimming zones. The specified response time speed is 2ms GtG minimum and 5ms GtG average.
It also has integrated Andriod OS and Google Assistant. Other features include FreeSync, Aim Stabilizer Sync, Black Equalizer and rich connectivity options, including two HDMI 2.1 ports, two HDMI 2.0 ports, a USB hub, a headphone jack, RJ45, dual 10W integrated speakers, Bluetooth and WiFi.
No word on pricing and release date yet.
Cooler Master Monitors
Cooler Master Tempest GP27Q & GP27U
Cooler Master announced two new IPS monitors with full Adobe RGB color gamut coverage, DisplayHDR 1000 (1200-nits peak), FreeSync and 576-zone mini LED full-array local dimming.
The GP27-FQS model features a 27″ 1440p 165Hz
1ms 2ms panel, whereas the GP27-FUS has a 27″ 4K 160Hz display.
Both models feature ergonomic stands, RGB lighting at the rear and rich connectivity options with DP 1.4 DSC, two HDMI 2.1 ports with 48 Gbps (FQS has HDMI 2.0 instead), a dual-USB hub, integrated speakers and USB-C (DP 1.4 Alt Mode, 90W PD).
Update 1: Specifications have changed for the GP27-FQS model. Cooler Master now lists 2m GtG instead of 1ms, HDMI 2.0 instead of HDMI 2.1, and $750 price instead of $700.
Update 2: The models have now received updated model names: The Cooler Master Tempest GP27U and Cooler Master Tempest GP27Q. The 4K model should be available in October 2022, while the 1440p version will be available one month later.
The $750 price still seems rather appealing, considering that the only other 1440p mini LED model, the AOC AG274QXM, goes for ~$1150. Hopefully, Cooler Master will also fix the flaws of AOC’s model, such as not being able to use local dimming in SDR, backlight not being flicker-free and lack of an sRGB emulation mode.
Samsung Odyssey OLED G8 (G85SB)
Samsung will also release a monitor based on the same QD-OLED panel as the Dell AW3423DW, the Samsung Odyssey OLED G8 G85SB. It will have the same specifications, but feature Adaptive-Sync (FreeSync Premium, G-SYNC Compatible) variable refresh rate technology instead of a dedicated G-SYNC module.
It seems that the Samsung OLED G8 will have a slimmer design than Dell’s model and feature micro-HDMI 2.1, mini-DisplayPort 1.4 and USB-C connectivity options, along with dual 5W integrated speakers and CoreSync+ RGB lighting at the rear.
Additionally, the monitor will have integrated smart features (Samsung Smart Hub and Gaming Hub) for browsing and streaming video content and games.
No word on the price yet, while the monitor should be available in Q4 2022.
Samsung Odyssey Ark
The Samsung Odyssey Ark is a 55″ 4K 16:9 monitor with Multi-View support, allowing you to display four different source simultaneously or change between different screen size/resolution formats and aspect ratios (16:9, 21:9 or 32:9) via the provided dial.
It can be used as both a vertical and horizontal screen, as pictured above.
The 55″ screen has a 1000R curvature and it’s basically equivalent to two 49″ 32:9 ultrawides on top of each other in the horizontal position – or, in the vertical position, to three 32″ monitors stacked vertically.
Further, it has a high 165Hz refresh rate and a fast 1ms GtG pixel response time speed with variable refresh rate (FreeSync Premium Pro, G-SYNC Compatible, HDMI 2.1 VRR) support for tear-free gameplay.
It offers a true HDR viewing experience thanks to its 1056-zone mini LED full-array local dimming, a wide 95% DCI-P3 color gamut and a high 600-nit typical brightness.
Samsung also specifies 2000-nit ‘Quantum HDR’, but as we’ve learned from other displays with this ‘certification’, it’s not achievable in real use, so we’ll have to wait for reviews for proper peak brightness measurements.
Interestingly, the monitor has an external box for connectivity as pictured below.
Other features include 4-corner speaks with two woofers for 60W 2.2.2 channel audio and built-in Tizen OS.
Update: It’s now available for $3,500.
Samsung Odyssey Neo G95NB
Samsung is working on a new and improved version of the popular Neo G9. The newer G95NB model will feature over 5000 mini LED dimming zones. More information to come.
Samsung Odyssey G65B & G70B Smart Gaming Monitors
Samsung’s latest Odyssey gaming monitors will feature smart functionalities, including streaming services for both gaming and Netflix, Amazon Prime, etc., WiFi, Bluetooth, DeX, Microsoft 365 and a built-in mic for Bixby and Alexa.
The G70B series consists of 28″ and 32″ 4K 144Hz 1ms IPS gaming models, while the G65B series includes 27″ and 32″ 1440p 240Hz 1ms monitors based on 1000R curved VA panels. HDR capabilities are not mentioned.
No word on pricing, while the monitors should be available in Q4 2022.
Acer XR272U P
Acer revealed a new 27″ 1440p 170Hz gaming monitor based on an IPS panel with a subtle 2900R curvature.
Other specifications include the standard sRGB color gamut, 178° viewing angles, 8-bit color depth, a 1,000:1 contrast ratio and 400-nit peak brightness.
As for connectivity, there are two HDMI 2.0 ports, Displayport 1.4, USB-C with (DP 1.4 Alt Mode, 65W PD), a quad-USB 3.0 hub, a headphone jack and dual 2W integrated speakers, while the stand offers full ergonomic support.
No word on pricing and availability yet.
Acer Nitro XZ396QUP
The Acer XZ396QU P is a 38.5″ monitor with a 2560×1440 screen resolution, resulting in a pixel density of 76 PPI (pixels per inch), which falls in-between that of 32″ 1080p (70PPI) and 27″ 1080p (81 PPI) displays.
It uses a 3000R curved VA panel with DisplayHDR 400, FreeSync Premium, 1ms MPRT and a 165Hz refresh rate (170Hz OC). No word on a release date yet, while the price should be around $700.
Acer Predator X32 FP
The Acer Predator X32FP is probably one of the most anticipated monitors that’s been recently announced. It’s based on a fast IPS panel by AU Optronics, sporting a rapid 1ms GtG response time speed, 4K UHD resolution and a 144Hz refresh rate.
Further, it has a wide 99% Adobe RGB color gamut coverage (with an available sRGB mode), Delta E < 2 factory calibration and a 576-zone mini LED local dimming solution with a peak brightness of 1,200-nits and DisplayHDR 1000 certification.
The monitor supports Adaptive-Sync, allowing for both AMD FreeSync Premium and NVIDIA G-SYNC Compatible variable refresh rate.
Connectivity options include DisplayPort 1.4 with DSC, two HDMI 2.1 ports, USB-C (DP 1.4 Alt Mode, 90W PD), a USB 3.0 hub, a headphone jack, dual 7W integrated speakers and a built-in KVM switch, while the design offers VESA, tilt, height and swivel adjustments.
Similar specs are offered by the more expensive ASUS PG32UQX, though it has a more complex 1152-zone mini LED FALD backlight with a higher peak brightness.
However, the X32FP is based on a faster panel and since it doesn’t have a G-SYNC module, you’ll get HDMI 2.1, USB-C, PiP/PbP support and no integrated fan (which can be noisy and fail after some time) at a lower price.
The release date should be in Q2 2022, while the price should be around $1,800. The release date is Q3 2022 in Europe.
Acer Predator X32
Just like the ASUS PG32UQXE and the HP Omen 32u, the Acer Predator X32 is based on a 32″ 4K 144Hz (160Hz OC) IPS panel with a 576-zone mini LED FALD backlight, full Adobe RGB gamut coverage and G-SYNC Ultimate.
In comparison to the X32 FP variant, the X32 doesn’t have HDMI 2.1 or USB-C connectivity options. Moreover, the pixel response time speed is not specified.
The ASUS PG32UQXE variant specifies HDMI 2.1, but we don’t know what features and bandwidth it will support since HDMI 2.0 has been essentially renamed to HDMI 2.1 thus causing confusion.
The X32 should be available in Q3 2022 for ~$2,000. Expect similar pricing/release date for the PG32UQXE and Omen 32u models as well.
The Acer EI491CRG9 will be based on the same panel as the new mini-LED version of the Odyssey G9, so we can expect the same key specifications.
It’s a 49″ 5120×1440 240Hz 32:9 ultrawide curved (1000R) gaming monitor with a fast 1ms GtG response time speed, “DisplayHDR 2000”, 2048-zone local dimming solution, FreeSync/G-SYNC Compatible support, and 95% DCI-P3 color gamut.
We’ll update the article once we have more information!
Update: It seems that Acer ‘paused‘ the development of the EI491CRG9, so its presentation will be delayed.
The AOC AGON AG275QXN is the first gaming monitor announced with a flat-screen VA panel and a 1ms GtG pixel response time speed. It’s a 27″ 1440p 165Hz display DisplayHDR 400 and FreeSync support.
It’s unclear which VA panel the monitor is using and, of course, it remains yet to be seen if it’s just a misleading measure achieved by unrealistic test conditions. This at least gives some hope to those who want a VA monitor with a fast response time speed, but don’t like the aggressively curved Samsung models.
Check out AOC’s product page for more information.
They also announced a 240Hz variant, the AG275QZN.
AOC Porsche Design AGON PRO PD32M
The AOC PD32M is based on a 31.5″ 4K 144Hz IPS panel by Innolux with a rapid 1ms GtG pixel response time speed and a 97% DCI-P3 color gamut.
It also features an 1152-zone mini LED FALD backlight with DisplayHDR 1400 certification, meaning it’s capable of reaching over 1,400-nits of peak brightness and 600-nits sustained.
Further, it supports variable refresh rate via FreeSync Premium and NVIDIA G-SYNC Compatible technologies with a 48-144Hz dynamic range.
The Porsche-inspired design boasts premium build quality with versatile ergonomics, customizable Light FX RGB lighting and two integrated headset holders.
Connectivity options are abundant and include DisplayPort 1.4 with DSC, two HDMI 2.1 ports, a USB-C port with DP 1.4 Alt Mode and 90W PD, a quad-USB 3.0 hub, a headphone jack, two 8W integrated speakers and a built-in KVM switch (PiP and PbP supported as well).
It’s available for $1,800. While it may seem expensive, keep in mind that ASUS’ PG32UQX monitor with similar specifications goes for $3,000 yet it features a slower IPS panel without HDMI 2.1 or USB-C connectivity, though it has a dedicated G-SYNC module.
You should also note that AOC’s first mini LED display, the AG274QXM, has a few major issues, such as not using a flicker-free backlight, not being able to use local dimming in SDR mode and lack of an sRGB emulation mode. We hope those were all addressed on this model, so you might want to wait for reviews before buying one.
AOC AGON AG274QGM
Additionally, the monitors will feature G-SYNC Ultimate and have a 576-zone full-array local dimming solution. Other specs include a 98% DCI-P3 color gamut and DisplayHDR 1000 certification.
These three new G-SYNC monitors will also feature Reflex Latency Analyzer, the new built-in Digital Vibrance feature and ‘Dual-Format’ that allows you to display the image in a 25″ 1080p format.
The AOC Q24G2 is a 24″ 1440p 165Hz gaming monitor based on an IPS panel by BOE with 99% sRGB color gamut, a 350-nit peak brightness, a 1,000:1 contrast ratio, FreeSync support and MBR.
It’s actually the first 24″ 1440p monitor with a high refresh rate and an IPS panel, which many gamers, who find 27″ sized screens to be too big and 1080p resolution too low, have been waiting for.
No word on pricing and release date yet though, so stay tuned.
ASUS revealed the first 1440p 360Hz gaming monitor, the ASUS ROG Swift PG27AQN with a dedicated G-SYNC module and Reflex Latency Analyzer, based on AUO’s ‘ultrafast IPS’ panel. The release date should be Q4 2022. More information to follow.
ASUS PG48UQ & PG42UQ
These monitors are based on LG’s OLED panels, such as that of the C2 OLED TVs.
ASUS also plans to add heatsinks to their models, allowing for even higher brightness. Additionally, they’ll use anti-glare micro-texture coatings instead of the standard glossy screen of LG’s OLED TVs for better reflection handling. However, this might negatively impact overall image quality as a glossy surface ensures more vivid colors, even if the screen is more reflective.
Other specifications of the PG48UQ/PG42UQ include 4K 120Hz, 0.1ms GtG response time speed, 98% DCI-P3 gamut, true 10-bit color depth, Delta E < 2 factory calibration, VRR support, DisplayPort 1.4 and two HDMI 2.1 ports with full 48 Gbps bandwidth.
ViewSonic revealed a new 27″ 4K 144Hz IPS mini LED gaming monitor, the VX2722-4K-Pro, with a 576-zone FALD dimming system, HDMI 2.1, DisplayHDR 1000, Adaptive-Sync, full Adobe RGB gamut coverage (95% DCI-P3), and Delta E ≤ 2 factory-calibration – similar specs to that of the Cooler Master GP27-FUS.
Further, the monitor has a specified response time speed of 5ms (GtG) and backlight strobing/Motion Blur Reduction support. It also boasts a fully ergonomic stand and rich connectivity options, including DP 1.4 with DSC, two HDMI 2.1 ports, USB-C (DP Alt Mode, 90W PD), a dual-USB 3.0 hub and a headphone jack.
No word on official pricing and availability yet, though it’s been seen going for around $730 in China.
ViewSonic ELITE XG341C-2K
ViewSonic announced a new ultrawide gaming monitor with a 34″ 3440×1440 curved (1500R) panel and an 1152-zone mini LED FALD backlight, the XG341C-2K.
Other specifications include DisplayHDR 1400, 97% DCI-P3 gamut coverage, 165Hz (overclockable to 200Hz), FreeSync Premium Pro support, built-in KVM, HDMI 2.1 and USB-C with 90W PD.
ViewSonic also specifies a 1ms MPRT response time speed, but GtG and panel type remain unknown at the moment. The monitor should be available in November 2022 for $1,500.
‘Console gaming compatibility with HDMI 2.1’ is also specified.
Update: It’s now up on B&H.
New Display Technology
BOE 500Hz Monitor
BOE revealed a new 27″ 1080p monitor with a refresh rate of 500Hz+. A 1ms response time speed and true 8-bit color depth are specified as well. No word on other specs or release date/pricing, but we’ll update the article as soon as something new comes up.
They also announced a 110″ 8K 120Hz display.
At DTC 2021 conference, TCL/CSOT revealed the first 32″ 4K 240Hz curved display, as well as a 49″ 32:9 super-ultrawide monitor with over 5000 dimming zones, mini LED backlight and 1800-nit peak brightness, a 75″ 8K 265Hz mini LED display, and a 65″ 8K OLED.
- 75″ 8K 265Hz a-Si 4Mask 1G1D mini LED display
- 49″ 240Hz 800R curved mini LED display with a 5000-zone local dimming and 1800-nit peak brightness
- 65″ 8K OLED
- 32″ 4K 240Hz 1ms GtG 800R curved display
- 34″ 3440×1440 165Hz 1500R curved Mini LED, HDR-1400, FreeSync Premium Pro
That’s all the information we have so far on these displays, but we’ll definitely be keeping a close eye on any developments.