^You are not look directly
at the panel. There are intermediate optics which allow your eye to focus that close, analogous to using a jeweler's loupe. Optics, regardless of price, are never perfect and can have some degree of bowing
/pincushion distortion, chromatic aberrations, blurry corners, vignetting, coma distortion, etc.
[The fact that these seem to have a greenish tint in the photo above is good
. It doesn't mean they color the image green! It means at least some of the optical surfaces are AR (anti-reflection) coated, probably with magnesium fluoride or a metal oxide, which improves light throughput and helps reduce, but not eliminate, reflections off these surfaces. These reflections tend to reduce contrast and causes distracting ghost like reflections in the image. Seeing these ghosts, if they exist, would be most easy with bright credits at the end of a movie against a black background.]
In A/V reproduction accuracy, there IS no concept of "accounting for personal taste/preference". As art consumers we don't "pick" the level of bass, nor the tint/brightness of a scene's sky, any more than we pick the ending of a novel or Mona Lisa's type of smile. "High fidelity" means "high truthfulness", faithful to the original artist's intent: an unmodified, neutral, accurate copy of the original master, ideally being exact and with no discernable alterations, aka "transparency".