Hey, guys,I’m comparing to high quality, but low price for K monitors. Now, about two years ago, the first four key monitors that were under a thousand dollars hit the market.
There are great for photo and video editing and other programs that needed a lot of screen real estate space, but they had some major issues.
Now, first, they were T panelist’s, meaning the colors weren’t as Vibha and the viewing angles sucked. And the other downside was the color accuracy wasn’t there.
Now, fast forward a few years and now we have a couple great options that currently are around the 500 dollar price mark, maybe a little bit less than our IPF panel. So the viewing angles are great, the colors are great, and they’re ninety nine percent color accuracy.
Now, if you guys want to fast forward and see my choice out of these two monitors, check the first link in the article description.
Now, if you guys have been watching our videos and you like what we do, make sure to check out our Patrie on page where we offer extras for those that support us starting off with build quality. Both monitors are built well with the DL taking the lead.
The stand and screen mount is very solid compared to the LG, which has a tendency to wobble back and forth. If your desk moves, the LG also has an issue where could possibly tip over in certain cases, especially if tilted downwards.
The DL, on the other hand, holds its ground. The DL is also superior in terms of display adjustment.
You can adjust the height, pivot, swivel and tilt where the LG can only adjust tilt.
The best part of the Dell’s stand is that you can actually rotate the monitor 90 degrees, which could be a selling point for some. The DL also includes a very useful mechanism for removing the stand when need be. The LG stand is screwed and completely.
I even had trouble popping the screw cover off because of the glossy plastic.
Now let’s talk about the design. In my opinion, the LG is both cleaner and sharper. Looking out of the two, the best looks ultra thin, although there is a visible gap between the edge of the pixels and the bezel when you turn the monitor on the Delane, other hand, has a much larger bezzle.
The front of the LG stand also looks very clean and seems to be a brush aluminum painted black. The whole rear of the LG is glass black, including the back of the stand.
This looks nice, but tracks dust and fingerprints.
The Delhi sports Matt Gray plastic all around with an aluminum looking bezzle and stand. The DL makes it easy to hide your cables with an included port through the stand in a port cover on the back.
The LG also has a little plastic loop that clips on the back of the stand, which works surprisingly well. Height and cables. The DL screen does it a bit closer to you, thinks the versatile stand, which could be a downside depending on your preferences.
The LG is a bit thinner with a bump in the center where the back of the DL is flat but convex.
The DL does have buttons visible on the front. While the LG has them hidden, as far as I know, the DL is a clear winner. But let’s start with the LG. Unlike the DL, the LG gets HDMI 2.0 in total. The LG gets to HDMI ports and one display board, the Delane other hand, gets one HDMI to display ports, one being mini one display port out for daisy chaining an extra monitor in five U.S. B 3.0 ports. Moving onto the menu system.
I like that does better. It has physical buttons and a simple to navigate and use.
The LG has a little hidden control knob that makes for a very clean look. It works as the power button and also like a joystick to navigate through the menu. It feels weird when you first start using it, but once you’re used to it, it works just fine.
I also want to mention that the Dell doesn’t use an external power brick, which isn’t a huge deal, but it’s definitely nice with our monitors.
Both monitors had a little bit of back bleed when viewing a pure black screen to us.
The LG look to have more bleed than the Dell. Luckily, no backlight bleed is noticeable when viewing regular content. Both of the monitors are color accurate in the SAGD color space, which most people use with my data color display calibrator.
Both put out a ninety nine percent Asabi rating. However, the LG beats out the DL and then DC and Adobe RGV color space. I also want to mention that both monitors came with a factory calibration sheet. My personal choice is the Dell.
It’s IO is more flexible with lots of options. It would have been nice to have HDMI 2.0, but that’s not a big deal because even four year old graphics card support for K at 60 Hertz with display port and only the latest graphics cards have HDMI too.
So if you’re buying either of these monitors, you’ll likely be using display port.
The Dell also has a superior stand and the menu system is easy to use. If your main concern is gaming, the Dell will do a good job. But you’ll likely want to go with the LG for the freezing support and other gaming features.
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And if any questions you guys can ask in the comment section below if you want to buy one of these, we have some links in the video description. And if you guys buy thrill’s doesn’t cause you any Aysha, but it helps us to make more videos like this one. Now, the prices do fluctuate on both of these monitors.
So price is very important. I check out the price of both at the time that you’re watching this video. Cause sometimes one can cost more than a.
Other if you want to see more article like my review of the G.T. X ten eighty four article editing.Check out our patrie on page and all the extras that we give to our supporters. Thank you guys for watching and we’ll see you in the next article.