if you thought 337 nits was high...
Go to "contrast stability" and look at the chart with the red line. The only thing stopping me is the higher res but I can easily set DPI in windows 7 to 200% to get back down to a more readable 720p without losing any detail (no interpolation!)
@f-lux-team what do you think? Should I buy it in the future for around $300 and use it outside?
herf last edited by
There will still be a lot of glare outside. fwiw: Sharp has some panels that go to 1200 cd/m2, and there are some new HDR TVs that go quite a bit higher. And then there's always outdoor signage, if you want your own personal billboard. :)
Tungsten_smooth last edited by Tungsten_smooth
Oh thanks, I'll have a look! My phone gets up to 660 nits, but well, it's not 27". Also I have a laptop that gets quite bright, maybe 400+ nits, but it's glossy so well, mirror. About how bright do you think I would need indoor lights to have a matching brightness to this monitor? So far 1,200 lumens isn't enough for my CCFL 24" monitor I use currently (the new one will arrive soon).
@herf can I get a rainbow style color spectrum chart from a spectrometer for a computer display? If so what brands will allow me to see that style info?
I want to find those 1,000+ nit screens and balance the LED backlight with the color output to just about perfectly match the spectrum of direct sunlight! Think it can be done?
WellTell last edited by WellTell
Spectrometers that work along with computer are able to measure all the wavelengths around the visible spectrum and then a computer application makes a nice graph from the data taken. Mostly it is attached, device and pc app, when you buy it.
Cool so all that comes with it with most of them, awesome.