At present, the aspect ratio of mainstream monitors is 16:9, and for designers, this ratio is often the most suitable, because most of our current film and television content is produced on the basis of 16:9.
The resolution is a key parameter of monitor, common resolutions are 1080p, 1920*1080 pixels. 2K resolution, 2560*1440 pixels, under the same size, the display resolution is about doubled. Here I compare 1080P and 4K, we can see the difference more intuitively.
Designers often need to fine-tune pictures and videos, which need higher requirements on the fineness of displays. So I suggest that the 27-inch can be matched with 2K or 4K resolution, and the 32-inch is best matched with 4K resolution. But there is another point to pay special attention to, that is, you need to consider whether your graphics card can bring high resolution.
Most of the colors of mobile phones now use the P3 color gamut standard, so in order to avoid the phenomenon that the color in your computer is very good, but it is very different on the mobile phone, the P3 color gamut of professional designer monitors can be as high as more than 95%. The color gamut of the our montior is 98%P3, 100% sRGB, and supports color gamut switching.
Of course, the color value of designer monitors is not only reflected in the high P3 color gamut, but also in low color accuracy and high color depth. Let’s talk about color accuracy first. It is also called color difference, written as △E. It measures the difference between the displayed color and the actual color of the display. The smaller the value, the more accurate the displayed color. Professional designer monitors require color accuracy △≤2, so we can look at this hard condition when choosing a monitor.
Let’s talk about color depth. The higher the color depth, the more colors are available, and the transition between colors will be more natural. At present, the more common color depths are 8bit and 10bit. The 8bit color depth can display 16.7 million colors, while the 10bit color depth can display 1.07 billion colors. From this, you can see the obvious gap between the two. Designer monitors generally require a color depth of 10bit and can display more colors, which means that the pictures we see on the screen are one step closer to the real world.
Higher-priced design monitors also support HDR, which satisfies the display of more detailed image quality by enhancing as many visually distinguishable grayscale gradients as possible in a single frame.