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Glenwing

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  1. All HDMI devices are compatible with the Xbox Series X, you don't need an HDMI 2.1 display to use it.
  2. Based on experience. I don't have any recorded benchmarks personally, but it's well-known information.
  3. Refer to the pinned thread: https://linustechtips.com/topic/729232-guide-to-display-cables-adapters-v2/?output=DP
  4. The C27JG50 doesn't have 1080p 120 Hz in its supported format list, only 1080p 60 Hz. On PC this would not be a problem since you can set custom resolutions for formats that the monitor doesn't have in its internal list, but on consoles there is no such functionality, so you can only select modes that the monitor has pre-programmed in the EDID list. Refer to the manual here: https://displaysolutions.samsung.com/pdf/manual/3835/CJG52-00712A-Eng.pdf#page=42 No 1080p 120 Hz, only 1440p 120 Hz.
  5. You can use some kind of Thunderbolt 3 or USB-C dock.
  6. Some are limited to 1080p 60 Hz, others wil go up to 1080p 120 Hz. As long as it advertises "4K" support then it should work fine at 1080p 75 Hz.
  7. Yes it's simply: (Pixel density of old display) ÷ (Pixel density of new display) The result is how many times farther away you need to place the new display at to look the same. For example if the result is 2, that means the new display needs to be twice as far away to look the same. If the result is 0.5, it means the new display needs to be half the distance to look the same. Keep in mind that even if you have an object twice as large and place it twice as far away, it will never look exactly the same as an object at half the size and half the distance, bec
  8. Pixel density isn't an absolute measure of clarity. Pixel density tells you clarity per metre of distance from you. So if you have two displays with pixel densities of 100 px/in and 200 px/in, the 100 px/in one has lower density and won't appear as sharp as the other display, if both are placed at some given distance. However, if you place them at different distances, the comparison is different. This is because objects that are farther away from you appear smaller. Pixels are no exception to this. So if you place a display with 200 px/in at 2 metres from you, but you place the 100
  9. If it supports 1080p 144 Hz, yes. Doesn't look like this one does.
  10. Have you played with any of the monitor settings, or just basing things on the default settings?
  11. Making long cables that can pass this amount of data is very difficult so it doesn't really surprise me if no products at that length have been able to pass certification so far. And if they failed the certification and decide to market it as an "HDMI 2.1 cable" anyway, that also wouldn't surprise me. Regardless, of course there is nothing magical about the certification that makes it impossible to pass the 48 Gbit/s data without having the label, so there may be uncertified cables that will work. There's just no guarantee, that's all. Manufacturers are fairly well known to "exaggerate" the ca
  12. Did any of them have the required markings of their certification number? https://hdmi.org/spec21sub/ultrahighspeedcable
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