Deep blacks and increased backlight control are coming for the ultrawide of ultrawides in 2021.

Samsung’s 49-inch Odyssey G9 gaming monitor is both ludicrous and a complete joy at the same time. So, with Samsung declaring it is updating its popular ultrawide monster to some new Quantum Mini LED panel, we’re positively drooling.

While we are still a way away MicroLED and OLED panels at PC monitors, the 2021 version of this 49-inch behemoth should deliver something of a quarter-step in the ideal direction: improved black levels and greater backlight zoning control we expect will make for a bigger picture.

Here Is What Samsung has to say concerning the Quantum Mini LED tech itself:

“At only 1/40th the size of conventional LEDs, Quantum Mini LEDs allow for ultra-fine mild control. With deep blacks, bright lights, and upscaling technology brighter than any Samsung TV has ever offered, Samsung Neo QLED provides an ultra-realistic image –whether you’re watching a football game, or playing on your gaming console.”

Samsung Neo QLED is the Quantum Mini LED tech and a Neo Quantum Processor, and that seems to be Limited to the TVs at this time. The G9 will comprise both Quantum Matrix Technology and Quantum Mini LED, though, but we can not wait to see what that does in a high-res gaming headset.

There’s no introduction to Samsung’s Mini LED upgrade just yet, but it is intended for sometime at 2021. It probably will not come cheap, though, since the existing G9 model will set you back $1,479 (#1,289).

At least to the cost of 2 PC monitors you wind up with something near the same overall property: The Odyssey G9 features a 5,120 x 1,440 resolution.

The first to arrive with this attribute will be Samsung’s Q70A 4K (and the bigger, high-end versions ) as well as its own The Frame TV.

You guessed it, The Frame looks like a movie frame. And yes, I really do think it is fairly cool, if only somewhat pretentious (just a little? .

FreeSync Premium Pro nets you:

Colour and luminance certificate
HDR capabilities
At least 120Hz at minimum FHD resolution
Low framerate reimbursement
Low latency with SDR or HDR
So that is something to look out for if you are resoundingly team red and a living area gamer. Nvidia cards will even encourage some FreeSync monitors and TVs, also, so you’re not completely left in the lurch if you’re powered by GeForce. Support isn’t guaranteed, however.


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