Samsung Odyssey G7 32-Inch 4K 144 Hz Gaming Monitor Launched in China

The FPS Review may receive a commission if you purchase something after clicking a link in this article.

Image: Samsung

The Samsung Odyssey G7 32-inch gaming monitor has been exclusively released in China and features a 144 Hz IPS panel. The flat panel display supports AMD FreeSync Premium and NVIDIA G-Sync. It is Vesa Display HDR400 certified, has a 1000:1 typical contrast ratio, and includes Samsung’s Tizen OS for cloud gaming and streaming apps. The monitor also supports screen mirroring and DLNA. VideoCardz identifies this monitor as the Dragon Knight G7 while Samsung lists it as the Odyssey G7 on its website.

Samsung Odyssey G7 Specifications

Panel TypeIPS featuring Quantum Dot Technology
Brightness300 cd/㎡ (minimum), 350 cd/㎡ (typical)
HDRHDR10+, Display HDR400 certified
Resolution3,840 x 2,160
DCI Color Gamut95%, 1.07 billion colors
Refresh Rate / Response time144 Hz, 1ms GTG
VRR SupportAMD FreeSync Premium, NVIDIA G-Sync
Viewing angle (horizontal/vertical)178°(H)/178°(V)
Display Connectors1x DP 1.4, 2x HDMI 2.1
USB3x USB 3.0 (2 down / 1 up)
Network ConnectivityLAN, WiFi5, BT5.2
Audio2x speakers, headphone jack
Tilt-9.0º(± 2°) ~ 13.0º(± 2°)
Horizontal Rotation-15.0º ~ 15.0º
Vertical Flip-92.0º ~ 92.0º
Vertical Lift Range120.0 ±5.0
Dimensions with base (WxHxD)714.6 x 602.6 x 311.1mm
Weight8.3 kg (with base), 6.4 kg (without base)
Mounting option100 x 100

This Samsung Odyssey G7 also features automatic source switching with signal recognition for consoles and PC, includes support for 21:9 resolutions, and features Aura Sync RGB on the speakers and back of the panel. It is currently up for pre-order for 4999 RMB (~ $717) and is expected to ship in January. There is no word from Samsung on if it plans to release this particular 32″ Odyssey G7 in North America. It already does have a 1000R curved WQHD version available for $599. If so, it may plan to use the Dragon Knight G7 name to avoid confusion.

Join the discussion in our forums...

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 dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

Recent News