Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...

huilun02

Member
  • Content Count

    13,721
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Awards


This user doesn't have any awards

About huilun02

  • Title
    Sarcastic moral zealot
  • Birthday 2017-12-31

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Not Telling
  • Location
    Exists
  • Interests
    Attack helicopters
  • Biography
    See About Me
  • Occupation
    Unpaid Google Search Assistant

System

  • CPU
    AMD Ryzen 2600X
  • Motherboard
    Asus Prime X470 Pro
  • RAM
    16GB DDR4 Corsair LPX 2933Mhz CL16
  • GPU
    Zotac GTX 1070 Amp Core Edition
  • Case
    NZXT S340 Elite
  • Storage
    Plextor M5P 500GB, Samsung 850 Evo 500GB
  • PSU
    Corsair RM650i
  • Display(s)
    Dell U2414HM
  • Cooling
    Corsair H115i Pro
  • Keyboard
    Logitech G710+, Corsair K65
  • Mouse
    Logitech G303
  • Sound
    Philips SHP9500S
  • Operating System
    Windows 10 Home 64-bit

Recent Profile Visitors

7,014 profile views
  1. huilun02

    Yay Amazon, boo ASUS, ROG Swift PG279QZ

    Such high end displays usually incorporate components that are close to their absolute limits. For example a 165Hz screen could actually be using the exact same components on 144Hz models, but have been binned to create a superior product because said components have been tested to be able to perform above spec. This is why very high end displays have a high defect rate. Later revisions may include specific component replacements and design changes, for problems that have been identified to hold the entire unit back for early adopters.
  2. huilun02

    Ultrawide vs 2 16:9

    What you will want is as high a resolution you can get, while still being somewhat color accurate. In a single screen. Something like this https://pcpartpicker.com/product/VV7v6h/dell-u2718q-270-3840x2160-60hz-monitor-u2718q
  3. Or AMD can just not adopt raytracing and let it die. Because majority of the gaming market is on consoles and game devs will reluct to invest in framerate-killing features that only a minority will be able to enjoy. If raytracing can be implemented at the game engine level and not require special sauce from the API or hardware, then all the better. Game devs should take their own initiative to decide on the cost/benefit of this feature, instead of having to be persuaded by external parties to do things that only end up shafting their customers.
  4. huilun02

    does anyone has this monitor? ASUS VG279Q

    This model came out late last year. So its a pretty new model. 144Hz IPS is nice, although it is 1080p stretched to 27". 1080p monitors are usually 24". So pixel density will look bad coming from a smaller screen. You won't notice it if you view from quite a distance away. Depending on how much you intend to spend, there may be better options. Judging by the way you write, I guess you are not from an English speaking country. If you dont tell us what you are looking for in a monitor, and where you are buying it from, then we won't be able to bring to your attention any potentially better options. I have never used the VG279Q, although there are downsides to it that are obvious just by looking at its specs.
  5. huilun02

    is this a good monitor ?

    If you were wanting IPS for the colors, VA panels can be as good. In addition to having better contrast ratios, deeper blacks, and nowhere close to the screen glow and backlight bleeding that usually plague IPS panels. Consider this curved 27" 1440p 144Hz VA for only $310 If you are looking for exceedingly good colors, consider this curved 27" 1440p 60Hz quantum dot VA with Freesync If you are dead set on an IPS panel, at least settle for one that has good QA/support, factory calibration, slim bezels, and a baller stand
  6. Who's up to buy and play games from a developer that has shown to have no integrity to their most loyal followers?
  7. huilun02

    Colour Accurate Monitors On A Budget

    Probably. I've never used multi monitors with vastly different pixel densities before. Its pixel density that matters. For example image and text will be the same size without scaling issues, between a 24" 1080p and a 48" 4k display. Yes. However if you are looking for professional level color accuracy, you will need a colorimeter for calibration, business class support from your equipment provider, as well as a whole lot more money poured into controlling environment variables like room brightness. Also if a print does not match what is shown on the display, it could entirely be the printer's fault and not the monitor. No one really knows. For a start, Dell's Ultrasharp line of displays come with factory calibration report. You most definitely won't be getting the kind of accuracy possible by using a colorimeter yourself. But at least it won't look like arse. Also they come with nice adjustable stands. Have a gander at your options
  8. First off I must commend you for actually doing some of your homework, taking the initiative to identify the feasibility of options that others throw at you. And sticking to your clearly defined budget without allowing yourself to get taken off course. You have presented to us a few good options. However the right one to get will have to be based on your interpretation of needs vs wants, and what it is you want in the monitor that matters more than others. A few things to note - While VA panels can have a color gamut that exceed that of typical IPS (such is the case for the Samsung LCC27HG70), they still have the problem of color shifting when viewing off center. Also most color sensitive work is done in sRGB and not DCI-P3 or NTSC. Although they are far superior in terms of contrast and displaying black closer to actual true black, with nowhere close to the glow and light bleeding that plague IPS panels. Also the MG279Q has a Freesync range of 35-90Hz, which means you will be depending on your draw of the luck with overclocking in order to have it work with G-sync at 144Hz.
  9. huilun02

    Which Gaming Monitor Should I Buy?

    None of them
  10. huilun02

    What is a good monitor for these specs.

    No problem PcPartPicker search result: 1080p, 27", 240Hz, Gsync
  11. huilun02

    Which one should I get?

    144Hz + Freesync if you can. 1080p 144Hz Freesync panels are plentiful and well priced these days. Even if your graphics card can't push 144fps, you still get the benefits.
  12. huilun02

    Overclock from 60hz to 75hz looks higher contrast?

    Its fine. My U2414H been overclocked to 75Hz for years and no issues.
  13. huilun02

    Monitor with adaptable refresh rate

    So what refresh rate are you expecting it to run at 480p? At a certain point the LCD pixels start malfunctioning because they can only respond so quickly.
  14. huilun02

    Asus VG279Q for gaming.

    The VG279Q is one of the better TN panel displays... and is certified Nvidia Gsync compatible to work in its full Freesync range of 40Hz - 144Hz. Ghosting is more of a thing on slow response VA panels.
×