iphone-x-display

It is quite interesting to see that Apple brings OLED panel under iPhone X display that is made by Samsung, the biggest rival in the industry. This is the game of money where ‘made by Samsung’ beats ‘Samsung’! We are right to say because the display calibration experts DisplayMate claims iPhone X’s display is the best in the market beating Galaxy Note 8 as well.

DisplayMate calls the OLED panel of iPhone X to be the most accurate on the market, thanks to Apple’s own color calibration. The panel is said to be more accurate than pretty much any other UHD TVs or monitors you have likely seen, this is what DisplayMate says. The iPhone X’s display caters to both the conventional sRGB and the entertainment/media-oriented DCI-P3 range.

Also Read: Take Care of iPhone X Display; Repairing will Cost You $279

Apple might be happy to beat Samsung in display technology that is originally owned by Samsung itself. But on the camera front, we have seen Pixel 2 beating iPhone X with just one point. Of course, iPhone X camera proven to be better than Samsung’s.

DisplayMate Tests

According to DisplayMate, the iPhone X has the highest color accuracy of any smartphone display, the highest full-screen brightness for OLED smartphones, the highest full-screen contrast rating in ambient light, the highest contrast ratio, the lowest screen reflectance, and the smallest brightness variation with viewing angle changes.

Samsung’s Galaxy Note 8 flagship has also gotten the A+ grade in a recent test, and it’s better than the iPhone X’s screen in some aspects, such as higher screen brightness for small portions of the screen area, but the iPhone X is the better screen overall.

The tests conducted by DisplayMate revealed an increased brightness of 634 nits against 560 nits of the Note 8, the perfect display to be used under direct sunlight. It also had the lowest reflection of any panel they had tested at 4.5 percent.

Samsung will no doubt be looking to regain its title next year with the Galaxy S9, but it’ll be interesting to see if the South Korean giant can match Apple’s impressively precise color calibration.