The new viewing angle measurements are a lot more detailed than before. Aside from the reduction in brightness we also measure the colour deviation. The standard deviation is shown once again. This is based on the sub-measurements of the base- and support colours, plus 100% and 75% white. If the standard deviation is low, the brightness of all colours is reduced in the same manner. Unfortunately we have not tested enough monitors to be able to put these values into perspective, which is why we show the information here without linking it to a conclusion.
Because this test is performed differently than the test we used to do, these results are not comparable with those of the older test method. For this test we measure at a brightness of 150 cd/m² instead of using the maximum brightness, and the distance between the device and the screen is different.
Despite the limited comparison material – two ips-based monitors with the same diagonal and resolution, the Iiyama G-Master GB2783QSU-B1 holds up pretty well in terms of horizontal viewing angle when it comes to the decrease in brightness; the colour deviation is also not the worst of the three. The vertical viewing angle shows worse results – we are pretty happy that this monitor is height adjustable, so that the monitor can also be visible when you want to sit back and relax.
Viewing angles left
Viewing angles right
Viewing angles above
Viewing angles below
Viewing angles white
Below you can find the deviations of white for the four viewing angles – in the graphs above cover the average colour deviation, which explains the different values.