Samsung CRG9 Black Friday & Cyber Monday Deals 2021

Are you looking for Samsung CRG9 Black Friday Deals 2021? This article will give you a complete guide for Samsung CRG9 cyber Monday’s new sales and discounts.

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Samsung CRG9 Black Friday Deals 2021

Over on ShortCircuit, my sponsored unboxing of the Samsung CRG9 received more views than many LTT videos. And, after all, why not? This form factor has a maximum resolution of 49 inches. It runs at 240 Hertz and is DisplayHDR 1000 certified. On the surface, this is the new God of gaming monitors. If it can overcome the shortcomings of its VA panel ancestors. And we’ll find out today in our unsponsored full review, which isn’t to say we don’t have a sponsor, just that it’s not Samsung.

Samsung CRG9 Black Friday

ORIGIN PC offers powerful, high-end desktops and laptops with a variety of configurations, including up to two terabytes of fast storage with Samsung’s 870 QVO SSDs. Check them out right now by clicking on the link in the video description. (Enjoyable music) The main issue with VA panels, such as those found in the G9, is pixel response time. That is how long it takes a pixel to transition from one value to another. As I move a window across them, the blue pixels on my desktop background turn white. Gaming monitors, such as our G9 here, frequently advertise a faster grey switching time of around one millisecond. However, marketing statistics never tell the whole storey, in part because they are averages. Check out Samsung CH890 Black Friday Deals.


In the real world, pixel response times vary depending on the value at which the pixel begins and the value toward which it is driving. When we look at measurements from the first 240 Hertz VA monitor, the Samsung C27RG50, we can see that the slowest transitions happen when we go from the lowest values to the highest. As a result, the deep blacks that VA panels are known for are complemented by other dark and medium greys. Now, there is a way to get faster response times by simply sending more voltage to the pixels, but as with most good things, there can be too much of a good thing. Pixel overdrive comes with a trade-off in that you can overshoot the target value by introducing Inverse Ghosting Coronas, which I think look far worse than regular smearing.


So the question for the G9, and I guess also the G7 by extension because it’s similar but just in a 16 by nine form factor, is whether Samsung has been able to find that overdrive Goldilocks zone. To find out, we set up a pursuit camera to photograph response time artifacts without capturing the human brain-imposed motion blur that you see when looking at moving objects on a screen. This is at 240 Hertz with Adaptive-Sync on.

G-Sync & FreeSync

The blacks are smeared more when the ship is against a dark background, but there is very little smearing overall when compared to the pursuit camera shots that TFT Central took during their review of the C27RG50. Instead, we see Coronas on the ship’s backside, as well as a colour inversion from yellow to blue due to an overshoot. And this is what you’ll get if you play games with G-Sync, FreeSync, Adaptive-Sync, or variable refresh rate enabled. With the variable refresh rate turned off, you can actually adjust the overdrive setting in three steps, with standard introducing fewer Coronas, though you can still notice them in games. If it bothers you, you could theoretically reduce the refresh rate to 120 or even 60 Hertz at the expense of clarity, but in our testing, it didn’t seem to help much.


As someone who isn’t particularly bothered by VA black smearing in general, and in light of these test results, I stand by what I said in the sponsored video. This monitor provides an incredibly immersive, high refresh rate gaming experience. But don’t click away just yet because there are some things you should be aware of. You may recall that our previous God of Monitors, the Asus PG27UQ, was capable of 4K HDR gaming at 144 Hertz, but only with 422 Chromo Subsampling, which introduces colour fringing on fine details and makes text difficult to read. This was due to the bandwidth constraints of display port 1.4. This monitor, on the other hand, uses Display Port 1.4 and refreshes at an eye-watering 240 times per second. Nonetheless, you get full RGB, 10 bit colour.


How is this even conceivable? Is it due to the fact that 5120 by 1440 has fewer pixels than 4k? That is helpful, but the main reason is that the display port 1.4 port on this monitor supports a feature known as DSC. DSC, or Display Stream Compression, is only supported on 20-series and AMD video cards starting in 2019. Without it, you’re limited to eight-bit colour at 120 Hertz, and ours wouldn’t even overclock to 144. By the way, connecting two cables will not help. However, with DSC, you can unlock the Odyssey’s full potential, and to our eyes, even though it is compressed, there is no loss of visual fidelity, just a much more efficient use of the available bandwidth. In terms of visuals, they’re fantastic. By the way, The G9 employs a quantum dot enhancement film to achieve near-professional colour accuracy, with 73 percent coverage of the Rec 2020 colour gamut.


The screen is also very consistent. And, of course, the 1,000 nit peak brightness really brings your HDR movies and games to life. One thing I will say is that if you want to watch a movie, I recommend doing so alone because she isn’t designed for great viewing angles. She is, however, designed for immersion, with what appears to be the world’s first 1,000R curve, which is tighter than anything we’ve seen before. The curvature of the human eye is said to be similar to 1,000R, increasing the proportion of the screen that can be seen without strain and decreasing fatigue.

Samsung CRG9 cyber monday

And there are some studies that appear to support this. However, I do have one significant issue with this monitor: noticeable flickering when HDR is enabled. It’s now more visible on the desktop than when you’re watching or playing content. But I could tell while playing CS:GO, and I’m not sure if this is related, but there was some talk of this monitor being recalled, though Korea now says they’re just doing additional testing, not recalling it. So, whatever is going on, I hope it’s related to the flicker because it needs to be addressed.

Why pick Samsung CRG9 on Black Friday?

Only one question remains: should you buy this monitor? It’s not the fastest 240 Hertz gaming display on the market, but it is one of the most comprehensive packages available. Sure, it only has 10 local dimming zones, which can be distracting at times, even when compared to our previous God of gaming monitors, which is now a couple of years old. And while the overdrive Coronas will annoy some people, at $1,800, which is a lot of money, it’s still $200 less than our previous God of monitors while being great for both gaming and productivity, which we didn’t cover much in this video. So that’s an added bonus.

Final Verdict

It’s not cheap, but I believe these will be very popular, especially if Samsung can resolve the HDR flickering issue. What do you have in your online security toolbox? Using a VPN allows you to mask your IP address and encrypt traffic to and from your devices, and Private Internet Access provides dependable service with thousands of servers in dozens of countries. They have no bandwidth limits, configurable encryption, and a kill switch to keep you in command of your connection. When combined with private browsing, PIA can fool websites into thinking you’re in another country. With clients for Windows, macOS, Android, iOS, and Linux, you can connect up to ten devices at once.

About the author

M. Ali

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