AOC Gaming 24G2SPU - 24 Inch FHD Gaming monitor, 165Hz, IPS, 1ms MPRT, Height Adjust , Speakers , freesync premium, USB HUB (1920 x 1080 @ 165Hz, 250 cd/m², HDMI 1.4 / DP 1.2 / USB 3.2), Black

£84.995
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AOC Gaming 24G2SPU - 24 Inch FHD Gaming monitor, 165Hz, IPS, 1ms MPRT, Height Adjust , Speakers , freesync premium, USB HUB (1920 x 1080 @ 165Hz, 250 cd/m², HDMI 1.4 / DP 1.2 / USB 3.2), Black

AOC Gaming 24G2SPU - 24 Inch FHD Gaming monitor, 165Hz, IPS, 1ms MPRT, Height Adjust , Speakers , freesync premium, USB HUB (1920 x 1080 @ 165Hz, 250 cd/m², HDMI 1.4 / DP 1.2 / USB 3.2), Black

RRP: £169.99
Price: £84.995
£84.995 FREE Shipping

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Description

As shown above the standard RGB (Red, Green and Blue) stripe subpixel layout is used. This is the default expected by modern operating systems such as Microsoft Windows. Apple’s MacOS no longer uses subpixel rendering and therefore doesn’t optimise text for one particular subpixel layout to the detriment of another. You needn’t worry about text fringing from non-standard subpixel layouts and won’t need to change the defaults in the ‘ClearType Text Tuner’ as a Windows user. You may still wish to run through the ClearType wizard and adjust according to preferences, however. The subpixel layout and arrangement is normal and we had no subpixel-related concerns related to sharpness or text clarity on this model. Similar observations were made on Shadow of the Tomb Raider. There was certainly extra vibrancy and saturation overall, though it was not as extreme as on models with an even more generous gamut. The reddish push to earthy browns was also apparent on some skin tones, such as that of the lady herself Lara Croft. She appeared a bit too tanned or perhaps a little ‘sun kissed’, but this was fairly constrained oversaturation compared to what we sometimes see. There was extra vividness to some green shades as well, so some patches of vegetation appeared livelier than intended. Though there were some quite lush-looking forest green shades as well which fitted the aesthetic of some scenes well. On both titles the monitor demonstrated good colour consistency, with shades appearing fairly similar regardless of where on the screen they’re displayed. It was certainly stronger in this respect than non-IPS LCD panels, with only minor saturation shifts in comparison. It was also superior in this respect to the older 24G2(U) we tested, which could’ve been partly due to uniformity issues on that sample – but perhaps also some improvements made to the newer panel.

Size class of the display as declared by the manufacturer. Often this is the rounded value of the actual size of the diagonal in inches. Approximate width of the display. If the manufacturer does not provide such information, the width is calculated from the diagonal and the aspect ratio.The Lagom text appeared quite a blended grey throughout the screen, with a dark red striping to the text introduced further down and a bit towards the left side. There were no clear shifts between saturated red, orange and green across the screen or with a bit of head movement. This indicates a relatively low viewing angle dependency to the gamma curve of the monitor, as expected for an IPS-type panel. As defaults with a significant boost in gamma. Appears quite ‘contrasty’ and cinematic, with significant crushing together of darker shades in particular. The maximum number of colors, which the display is able to reproduce, depends on the type of the panel in use and color enhancing technologies like FRC. Strong static contrast for the panel type, good maximum luminance and screen surface less grainy than many competing models

Variable refresh rate is supported for tear-free gameplay with a 48-165Hz dynamic range over DisplayPort and 48-144Hz over HDMI. You get smooth performance with both AMD and NVIDIA GPUs despite the monitor not having official G-SYNC Compatible certification (at least not yet). Information about the maximum vertical viewing angle, within which the image on the screen is of acceptable quality. As expected, there’s some IPS glow, but its intensity will vary from unit to unit and should be manageable in all except for the most extreme cases. The storage temperature shows the range from a minimum to a maximum temperature, within which storing of the display is considered to be safe. All in all, the AOC 24G2SP is an excellent budget gaming monitor. You get a slightly higher brightness and refresh rate for a minor jump up in the price, so gamers can decide for themselves which model makes more sense for them. Specifications Screen SizeWhat’s most frustrating about this is that if AOC were more honest about the response time, I’d actually have a lot less of an issue with this. Sure this isn’t lightning fast, but it isn’t all that bad. Yes it could definitely be better, and it’s not exactly your next pro esports display, but for the average gamer especially at this kind of budget I wouldn’t feel the need to complain too much. A look at the UFO test confirms the average performance, with between 3 and 4 ghosted frames on screen depending on the overdrive mode. The UFO does get relatively well rendered on most frames though so again while it’s not perfect, it’s good enough. Note that these images are designed to show strobe crosstalk behaviour and don’t accurately show how distinct details on the main object appear.

Results here were quite good. The central point was recorded as closest to 6500K, with significant but not extreme deviation recorded towards the top left (DeltaE 3.1). No further significant deviation was recorded. Note again that individual units vary when it comes to uniformity and that you can expect deviation beyond the measured points. We tested the 23.8" AOC 24G2 monitor, and it's the only size available. There's a 24G2U variant available in some regions that should perform similarly, but it includes a USB hub and built-in speakers. Due to panel shortage, AOC had switched from using a Panda panel to a BOE panel briefly in 2020, but theyseemto have resumed using the Panda panel, which is what our unit has. The easiest way to tell the versions apart is by looking at the serial number. The Panda version has a serial number that starts with 'ATN', while the BOE version starts with 'AWB'. Other reviewers have noted some differences in performance; however, we didn't test the BOE version, so we can't confirm their findings. ModelFurther up the screen you can see a bit of overshoot behind the object and quite bold strobe crosstalk in front. Strobe crosstalk is displaced behind the UFOs lower down the screen, masking any overshoot. In the centre of the screen you can see moderate but not extreme strobe crosstalk behind the UFO, becoming stronger lower down the screen where it eventually appears as bold as the object itself. Overall strobe crosstalk is moderate towards the central rows of the screen, which is where your eyes mainly focus when playing games such as fast-paced FPS titles that see most potential benefit from such a setting. Below you can see how things appeared with refresh rate increased to 165Hz. Although images aren’t included, 144Hz was also assessed and appeared some way between 120Hz and 165Hz for strobe crosstalk as you might expect. Note again that you can use the ‘Frame Counter’ feature in the ‘Game Setting’ section of the OSD to display the current refresh rate of the monitor. This will reflect the frame rate if it’s within the main VRR window of the monitor. If you’re intending to use the monitor with the PS5 or Xbox Series X/S, be aware that a small settings tweak may be required to ensure 120Hz is selectable. Details can be found in this article.

Input lag amounts to around 4ms, which makes for imperceptible delay between your actions and the result you see on the screen. Information about whether the stand can be dismounted. Usually, this is required for wall mounting. Keep in mind that there’s a similar model, the AOC 24G2S, which actually has a VA panel with a higher contrast ratio but a slower response time. The pixel pitch shows the distance from the centers of two neighboring pixels. In displays, which have a native resolution (the TFT ones, for example), the pixel pitch depends on the resolution and the size of the screen.Power supply and consumption Information about the power supply and consumption, energy efficiency class, etc. 110V Information about whether there is a possibility for wall mounting according to the VESA Mounting Interface Standard (MIS). The wide color gamut is one of the main things that made the AOC 24G2 stand out from the other 24″ 1080p high refresh rate IPS gaming models. The NTSC (1953) color space is introduced in 1953 by the FCC with the appearance of color television and has a wider gamut than the sRGB. The storage humidity shows the lower and upper humidity limit, which ensures safe storage of the display. Storing it outside these limits might damage the display.



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