Image: Philips

Philips has announced a 27-inch 4K 60 Hz OLED monitor aimed at professional users. It is DisplayHDR True Black 400 certified with a peak brightness of 540 cd/m². The 10-bit panel has 99.7% DCI-P3 and 99.6% Adobe RGB coverage. It has 4x USB 3.2 ports and a USB-C port for up to 90 watts of power delivery and display connectivity. The stand allows for tilt, height, swivel, and rotate adjustments. It is expected to release in North America and Asia at an MSRP of ~$1070.

Specifications

  • Monitor Panel Type: OLED
  • Panel Size: 26.9 inch / 68.4 cm
  • Effective viewing area: 596.16 (H) x 335.34 (V)Surface treatment
  • Haze: 7%, Hardness >= 2H
  • Aspect ratio: 16:9
  • Optimum resolution: 3840 x 2160 @ 60 Hz
  • Pixel Density: 163.78 PPI
  • Response time (typical): 0.1 ms (Tr + Tf)
  • Brightness: Full White Luminance: 250 cd/m2; Peak White Luminance: 540  cd/m²
  • Contrast ratio (typical): 1,000,000:1
  • SmartContrast: Mega Infinity DCR
  • Pixel pitch: 0.15525 x 0.15525 mm
  • Viewing angle: 178º (H) / 178º (V) @ C/R > 10
  • Picture enhancement: SmartImage
  • Display colors: 1.07B (True 10 bits)
  • Color gamut (min.): DCI-P3 99.7%*
  • Color gamut (typical): NTSC 119%*, sRGB 150%*, Adobe RGB 99.6%*
  • HDR: DisplayHDR True Black 400 certified
  • Scanning Frequency: 30 – 140 kHz (H) / 23 – 60 Hz (V)
  • SmartUniformity: 93 ~ 105%Delta E < 1
  • LowBlue Mode:Yes
  • EasyRead:Yes
  • sRGB: Yes
  • Signal Input: HDMI 2.0 x 2, DisplayPort 1.4 x 1, USB-C 3.2 Gen 1 x 1 (upstream, Power Delivery up to 90W)
  • USB: USB-B x 1, USB 3.2 x 4 (downstream with 2 fast charge B.C 1.2)
  • HDCP: HDCP 1.4 (HDMI / DisplayPort / USB-C), HDCP 2.2 (HDMI / DisplayPort / USB-C)
  • HBR3: YesSync
  • Input: Separate Sync
  • Audio (In/Out): Audio out

Source: Philips

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Peter Brosdahl

As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my...

4 comments

  1. The upside for this monitor is that the dot pitch is tight, which may allow one to free up graphics computational overhead resources by reducing or eliminating anti-aliasing. Jaggies are not a big deal when the pixels are tiny and closely spaced.
  2. I love my 27” 4Ks. I run at 150% scaling on Windows, on OS X it just works fine at Native. On Windows it’s obvious when something doesn’t support the scaling natively, but those are becoming more rare and for things that do the text and static pictures are super sharp.

    To each their own.
  3. The smallest I've gone with 4K is 31". It was an LG monitor that I paid around $1K for back around 2017(I think). It was at the beginning of the introduction of 4K monitors and, like this Philips, made for professional use but before the high framerate or HDR, gaming stuff started coming out. I loved it though. The image and colors (true 10-bit) were so crisp that I saw details in games I'd never seen before.

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