Originally Posted by ray0414
Or hdr clipping. Technically, the 2015 oled tvs would also be more in line with those oled reference monitors too. Some of those hdr reference monitors are only like 300 nits or so.
Please provide some links to measurements that support your statement. 300 nits technically can not be HDR monitor, even less Reference monitor. 2015 OLED(as well as later rivals) certainly do not track Sony BVMX300 reference monitor, not even close but the shape of the curve is definitely more appropriate vs much brighter Z9.
Rtings doesn't measure as many screen size variances but their measurements are still useful to make some conclusions look for yourself:
, it is not very bright.
2016 models are better, but really far in terms of peak brightness capability of reference monitor.
Interestingly enough the cheapest model offers brighter image.
BTW blooming never bothered me, perhaps that explained by the fact that 78" set has 240 dimming zones vs 150 on 65", so technically they are not the same set. I do see blooming only when I move off center about 25 or 30 degrees which is a big no no for VA panel.
And yes JS9500 doesn't not have the OLED image retention either.
You can watch anything without worrying about IRE 100 channel logos, play games or whatever you feel like doing, including HDR content. I could list other problems OLED have but what is the point? Instead I realize pros and cons each technology has to offer and care less about defending my purchase. There is no perfect display even Sony BVMX300 is not.
On another subject:
Interesting Apple's response to OLED burn in concerns. "Apple also recommends using Auto-Brightness, shorter Auto-Lock periods, and running the latest software update to prolong the life of the OLED display. Finally, Apple recommends against showing static images at full brightness for extended periods of time with Super Retina display on iPhone X:" No static images on $1300 phone??? They expect me to turn the screen brightness down when I am outside?