While the study places an emphasis on quantitative measures — and thus leaves more subjective qualities out of the discussion — the comparison is nonetheless an insightful look into the progression of Samsung’s AMOLED display technology.
There had been some discussion by DisplayMates Raymond Soneira on whether Sharps IGZO display technology was used:.
Curiously, some elements remain unchanged, such as color gamut, which is 138 percent of the sRGB standard across all displays and is to blame for images that appear over saturated.
Soneira rated the Galaxy S III’s screen as “very good” in terms of viewability in bright light, in part because the screen is extremely non reflective.
Believe it or not, but there’s one area that DisplayMate suggests is subtly worsening over time, and that’s light reflection.
The lower power usage, however, lets the S III get solid battery life even with the larger screen: running time with the display on increased from 4.4 hours on the Galaxy S II to 5.6 hours on the S III.
We’d be fools to try and summarize all of DisplayMate’s findings, but if you’re curious to learn more — and we hope you are — be sure to hit up the source link below.
Rachel Coombes is a business journalist based in Beijing, China. Rachel has a passion for financial markets and breaking news stories and loves writing about business news, stock market, and economic opinions that matters most to its audience. Rachel spends a lot of time discovering and researching latest financial markets and industry news stories in order to make sure the latest and greatest stories are brought to you first on BigBoardNews.com.