Tech

AOC G4309VX, a 4K gaming monitor, with 144Hz and HDR1000

There is no shortage of good computer monitors, especially for the task that pulls the cart of this and other hardware components: video games. Add to the list the AOC G4309VX, a model that the Taiwanese manufacturer has just presented with virtues to please any PC or console gamer.

For starters, the AOC G4309VX is quite large, with a screen of 43 inch diagonal. Your panel is GOES, a technology that is gaining ground in gaming monitors by improving the image quality of typical TNs and maintaining some of its features. Its native resolution is 4K (3840 x 2160 pixels) and its refresh rate is the highest in the industry for that resolution: 144 Hz.

It supports the AMD FreeSync image sync feature and is probably compatible with G-Sync, even though it is not listed in the official specs. Another highlight is the high dynamic range support, DisplayHDR1000, for spectacular brightness up to 1,100 nits. Its response time is 1 millisecond with backlight Motion Blur Reduction (MBR).

The static contrast ratio is also very high, 4,000: 1while supporting 100% sRGB color gamut and 95% DCI-P3 thanks to the use of a quantum dot coating. Its viewing angles are 178 degrees.

In terms of connectivity, we find two DisplayPort 1.4 ports and two other HDMI 2.1 ports. This combination provides good support for both PCs and modern game consoles. It has a hub of ports with four USB 3.2 ports and, taking into account the multimedia section, it has a headphone jack and 2 integrated 7W speakers. It has support for PiP and PbP image modes.

AOC G4309VX

The AOC G4309VX is listed on the manufacturer’s Chinese website, but no sales price has been provided. Hopefully it will reach the international market soon because it will be a joy to play 4K with that refresh rate and that HDR compatibility, among the highest degrees that we have seen in a gaming monitor.

Its price will not be economical And if you play on PC, add that of a high-end graphics card because you will need it to move that many pixels. And the graphics market is not at its best …

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