QD-OLED will deliver stunning colors, contrast, and response speeds to the gaming monitor market.

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Quantum Dot gaming
Image credit ( SAMSUNG)

QD-OLED, also known as Quantum Dots organic light-emitting diodes, if you’re looking for something fancy It sounds like something that Spielberg developed for his latest sci-fi film. However, after some research into the subject, it’s proving to be among the fascinating technologies we’ve seen within the gaming monitor market of recent times, with bendable screens aside from.

Samsung has just announced the doors at CES 2022 with its Odyssey G8QNB gaming display, which boasts its 175Hz refresh rate, vibrant colors, and ultrawide 4K, curved. I am most thrilled about how it runs on the QD-OLED technology for display.

QD-OLED
Image Credits (DELL)

It boasts the same panel technology as the Alienware AW3423DW that was also revealed in this year’s chaos at CES. Because of this, both of them technically have the title of the world’s premier Quantum Dot OLED gaming monitor. However, it is dependent on which one will hit the market first.

In any case, we’ve been looking into what makes these revolutionary panels so fascinating.

The Quantum Dot idea has been around for quite a time and is being utilized in QLED TVs and similar products; however, its combination with Quantum Dot with OLED technology makes this concept fascinating.

OLED technology is remarkable in its own right, providing better contrast in darker blacks because it can shut off the LEDs completely in dark areas of your image without blooming. QD-OLED, however, is a step above the rest and combines the high contrast of OLED with the bright and vivid Quantum Dot technology.

To make Quantum Dot panels, engineers employ a technique known as ‘the sandwich.

Samsung states¬†that its makers incorporate nanoparticles into layers of glass, film, and even filters within the panel. It’s similar to putting sesame seeds between different layers in your sandwich. Still, they’re only visible through microscopes, and they emit various colors as you project-specific frequencies of light through them.

They’re also not seeds but particles that have “semiconductor properties,” sized differently based on the hue they’re designed to emit. “Larger dots emit light that is skewed toward red, and progressively smaller dots emit light that is skewed more toward green,” the insight post explains.

When you combine the stunning color ranges of QD technology with natural, self-emitting blue light, the result is fascinating.¬†And it’s more beneficial to your eyes¬†due to its optimized blue-light exposure. Samsung has also reduced the previously complicated design that was the basis of LCD Quantum Dot tech to contain fewer layers which means that the panels will be thinner than they were the ones before.

Gaming-related, this technology also promises quicker response times, with a true 0.1ms G-tG and better HDR. We’ll probably see all this in person when we can play with one.

So, I’m ecstatic about Gaming monitors’ future and slightly hungry for some snacks.¬†

Cheers Samsung