REVIEW: BenQ V2400W Part 12
Although BenQ has not equipped the monitor with an extended colour space, the company certainly knows how to cover the sRGB colour space excellently. This seems to be because of the "senseye+photo" technology. The factory settings are absolutely convincing and with just a slight reduction of the brightness, you can achieve a very good, well-balanced image.
The monitor’s sRGB mode has earned its name. Users wishing to work in the sRGB colour space need only select sRGB mode on the BenQ V2400W in order to receive optimal coverage. Calibration is completely unnecessary. It cannot be done better than this. Here, we can only advise BenQ’s rivals to try to imitate this, since BenQ is showing them how it should be done in an impressive manner with the V2400W.
However, even this TN panel is still not a real alternative for demanding graphics workers , although the viewing angle dependency is really very good compared to other TN models. Graphics workers should instead turn to models with VA or IPS panels. The model is absolutely suitable for occasional photo retouches and other less lofty challenges.
In its OSD, the monitor offers a free choice from 1:1 display, justified display and stretching the image to the full screen size.
The interpolation on this model demonstrates good to very good results. At 1.680 x 1.050, the result is the poorest, but can still be described as satisfactory. Text is noticeably blurred at this resolution. One thing to note is the interesting fact that a 1.280 x 1.024 resolution (5:4 aspect ratio) is displayed a little less sharply in justified display than when it is stretched to the full screen.
At a resolution of 1.920 x 1.200, nothing needs to be interpolated, since every pixel is reproduced precisely. The image is perfectly sharp.
Widescreen resolution 1.680 x 1.050: the text is a little blurred, as can be seen in the detailed shot on the bottom right.
Widescreen resolution 1.440 x 900: good interpolation.
1.280 x 1,024: left interpolated well in justified format, on the right clearly widened for full screen display, but interpolated very well.
1.024 x 768: well in justified format, on the right clearly widened for full screen display.
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