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Thread: BenQ BL2710PT Review: 2560x1440 Matte AHVA (AUO's Version of IPS/PLS)

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    Wink BenQ BL2710PT Review: 2560x1440 Matte AHVA (AUO's Version of IPS/PLS)




    The BenQ uses AUO's AHVA (Advanced Hyper Viewing Angle) panel which is their version of IPS/PLS.

    All testing done using an i1 Display Pro Colorimeter (a colorimeter measures the colours, contrast, brightness, gamma, ect), basICColor 5 (used to measure the color presets and for ICC profiling), HCFR (software used to measure the default colours). I used my own Displayport and Dual-Link DVI cable to connect the BenQ BL2710PT to my PC.

    PixPixAn's (free software) Chase, Streaky Pictures and Flag tests were all used to test the pixel response times along with the Ghosting test from Test UFO.

    LCD monitor test images test patterns from Lagom were used to test the colors along with tons of photos from wallpapers wide.

    PC Specifications:

    Motherboard: MSI M87
    CPU: Intel i7 4770k
    Case: Lian Li PC80
    GPU: Galaxy GTX 670 4gb+GTX 560ti Dedicated to PhysX
    Ram: 16gb Patriot G Viper Xtreme 2133mhz
    Power Supply: Antec High Current Pro 1200w

    Table of Contents


    Last edited by NCX; 02-01-2015 at 09:48 PM.

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    Stand, Input and Cables





    Watch my video review to see how the BenQ adjusts.


    The BenQ BL2710PT's stand is fully height adjustable, can swivel, tilt and be rotated into portrait mode. The build quality is excellent, everything feels sturdy and appears to be very carefully crafted. The casing materials do look a little to plastic-y compared to the Viewsonic VP2770 and Asus PB278Q, both of which I find to me more aesthetically pleasing.

    The stand adjusts perfectly, it does not slide up and down or swivel on it's own, some physical force is required to adjust it.

    BenQ did not skimp on providing cables unlike most competitors, the BL2710PT comes with every cable for every input it is equipped with. Fantastic!
    Last edited by NCX; 02-05-2014 at 03:20 AM.

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    LED PWM Dimming

    The BenQ BL2710PT is part of BenQ's new Flicker Free line, so, it does not use LED PWM Dimming.

    Verified to be PWM free by TFT Central with an oscilloscope.
    Last edited by NCX; 10-25-2013 at 09:36 AM.

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    Matte Coating


    The BenQ's matte coating is basically the same as the semi-glossy coating used by Samsung, which is technically a matte coating. Informed monitor aficionados often associate matte coatings with grain which is why Samsung's first PLS monitors, the S2xA850D released during the fall of 2011 were deemed semi-glossy.

    Samsung PLS: Coating is less reflective than LG and AUO's semi-glossy coatings but slightly less clear/more hazy. Launch PLS monitors like the S27A850D's coatings were more reflective & grainy vs. newer models.

    LG Semi-Glossy AH-IPS Coating: Is equally as clear and reflective as AUO's coating and slightly clearer and more reflective than Samsung's semi-glossy coating

    AUO Semi-Glossy AHVA Coating Coating: Is equally as clear and reflective as LG's coating and slightly clearer and more reflective than Samsung's semi-glossy coating

    Last edited by NCX; 10-31-2013 at 06:08 PM.

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    Brightness Control


    Brightness was measured in the User mode when using the User Color Temperature Setting.

    The BenQ BL2710PT's brightness ranges from an eye searing 390cdm/2 @100% the very dim 65cdm/2 @0% and, the contrast always remains around 1,000:1. The BL2710PT uses an AHVA panel which is essentially just AUO's version of LG IPS and Samsung PLS panel technology.

    The BL2710PT's stable 1,000:1 contrast ratio ensures that the black levels are just as deep as the best LG IPS & Samsung PLS panels.
    Last edited by NCX; 11-05-2013 at 04:50 AM.

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    Ghosting



    The pictures above are from the PixPerAn's Streaky Pictures Test and were shot using the Tempo set to the maximum value of 16. PixPerAn can be downloaded for free here. The BenQ BL2710PT's overdive (AMA) is set to High by default, which is good since the High setting is the best of the three options.

    These are from Test UFO's Ghosting Test


    How does the BenQ compare to the Qnix QX2710 & Crossover monitors I have reviewed? The BenQ is easily faster than the both. Like the Qnix & Crossovers the BL2710PT's AMA High setting is completely free of overshoot ghosting=bright/dark/colored halo's or glows which form around moving objects.

    I always use PixPerAn's Chase Test as well which allows one to test hundreds of color combinations (color of the back ground and squares)when viewing squares moving at user defined speeds. Example. Using the maximum tempo (speed) of 20, I compared the BenQ BL2710PT to the Qnix QX2710 & Crossover 2755AMG. The BenQ always exhibited the least amount of ghosting and was always clearly faster than the Qnix QX2710. Depending on the color combinations (color of the background and squares) the 2755AMG nearly matched the BL2710PT which always exhibited slightly less ghosting.

    Like the Viewsonic VP2770, the BenQ BL2710PT comes close to matching speedy 60hz TN's like the Asus VG248QE, but color streaks and smears are still obviously more pronounced due to the longer pixel response times. Along with the Viewsonic VP2770 the BenQ comes as close to TN performance as non-TN, overshoot ghosting free panels get. Is the BL2710PT as fast as the Viewsonic VP2770? Without comparing both I am unable to provide a definitive answer, however, I am certain that the BenQ is at least as fast as the Viewsonic.

    Only CRT, fast TN and Plasma display users will be disappointed with the BL2710PT's pixel response times. The BenQ BL2710PT is faster than most IPS and PLS monitors and is free from overshoot ghosting unlike many of the new AH-2560x1440 AH-IPS monitors such as the Asus PA279Q, Dell U2713H and HM (depending on the revision) and Fujitsu P27T-7.

    Last edited by NCX; 02-05-2014 at 03:28 AM.

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    Input Lag

    Using the SMT Tool 2.0 I tested the BenQ BL2710PT against my Samsung 700NF CRT (75hz @800x600, 1280x720, 1600x900 & 1600x1200) and against my Qnix QX2710 (1-3ms delay vs the CRT) using the native 2560x1440. The BenQ BL2710PT lagged behind the CRT by 17-19ms and 18ms behind the Qnix QX2710 which means that the BL2710PT has at least one frame (16.7ms) of input lag. Subjectively, the BL2710PT also felt slightly slower than the Qnix QX2710.



    Legend:
    Blue=Suitable For ALL Enthusiast CRT & 120hz+ Users
    Purple=Suitable For Some Enthusiast & ALL Regular Gamers
    Orange=Not Suitable for Enthusiast Gamers & Some Regular Gamers
    Red=Not Suitable for Enthusiast or Regular Gamers: CASUAL GAMERS ONLY

    HP 25XW: <2.5ms
    HP 27CW: <2.5ms
    Crossover 434k: 20ms
    BenQ BL3201PH: 1-3ms @60hz
    BenQ XL2420G: 1-3ms via Dual-Link DVI @60hz
    LG 27MP35VQ: 1-3ms via Dual-Link DVI @60hz
    BenQ XL2420G: 1-3ms via Dual-Link DVI @60hz
    Asus PB278Q (2014)/PB278QR: 1-3ms via Dual-Link DVI
    Samsung S27D850T: 28ms via Displayport & 24ms via DL-DVI/HDMI
    AOC Q2770PQU: 20ms
    MOTV M2700: 1-3ms
    X-Star DP2710: 1-3ms
    Samsung S24D590PL: 1-3ms
    Monex M27QSM: 1-3ms
    Crossover 2755AMG: 18-20ms
    BenQ BL2710PT: 17-19ms
    Glossy Qnix QX210 96hz:
    Glossy Qnix QX2710 60hz: 1-3ms
    NEC P242W: 16.5ms signal delay measured by PRAD
    Matte Qnix QX2710 60hz: 1-3ms
    Samsung S27C750P: 2.5ms Signal Delay Measured by PRAD
    Viewsonic VP2770: 7ms signal delay measured by PRAD
    Asus VG248QE: Signal Delay=1.6ms @60hz and 0.7ms @144hz measured by PRAD
    Dell U2713H Game Mode: 14ms (Measured by PC Monitors)
    Dell U2713H: 30ms signal delay measured by PRAD
    ViewSonic VX2770SMH-LED: 4-5ms
    Asus PB278Q: 17.8ms signal delay measured by PRAD
    Dell S2740L: 0.8ms signal delay measured by PRAD
    Asus VG23AH: <5ms
    CrossOver 2720MDP Gold: 14ms
    Samsung S27A850D: 13.6ms signal delay measured by PRAD
    Samsung S23A700D: 12-13ms @120hz
    BenQ XL2420T: 3ms @120hz
    Asus VG236H: 3ms @120hz
    Asus PA238Q: 2.2ms signal delay measured by PRAD
    Samsung S27A950D: 13ms @120hz
    Last edited by NCX; 10-07-2015 at 09:51 AM.

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    Default Color Presets

    The BenQ is on the left using the User Mode and User Color Temperature Settings while my calibrated matte Qnix QX2710 is on the right. This applies to all images in this review which feature the BenQ BL2710PT and Matte Qnix QX2710.

    Right Click and Click on "Open image in new tab," to view the full image


    The BenQ BL2710PT is a standard gamut monitor which covers the sRGB color space so it is not suitable work with the Adobe RGB (aRGB) color space.

    The monitor is defaulted to the Standard mode which is the second best color preset out of nine along with the User mode. Thanks to the very accurate RGB levels and sRGB color space coverage images and are free from obvious color dominance's and the default gamma provides fairly accurate shadow detail, but should be better. The BL2710PT's sRGB Color Space coverage is very accurate, so most shades are as saturated as they should and more vibrant than lower end IPS/PLS and A-MVA panels since their color gamuts are typically smaller than the sRGB Gamut as well as inaccurate.

    The BL2710PT's main issue lies with the five gamma settings which are all slightly inaccurate and further deteriorate when using the User Mode+User Color Temperature setting (HCFR Gamma Chart). The third gamma setting is defaulted in all of the presets in which the gamma settings are accessible. Compared to a calibrated monitor some colors look slightly too dark and dull while shadow details are slightly accentuated. The Gamma 2 setting offers the most accurate gamma, especially when using the Standard mode which is the best for color accuracy related work. The User Mode+User Color Temperature+Gamma 2 settings are the best for playing games and watching movies since these settings offer the best black levels and only slightly reduced color accuracy.



    Now see how the BenQ compares when set to the User Mode+User Color Temperature+Gamma 2 settings which provides the best black levels. When using these settings the gamma accuracy is slightly reduced, so some lighter colors look too dark, however the differences are minor when compared to a calibrated monitor.

    Right Click and Click on "Open image in new tab," to view the full image


    Right Click and Click on "Open image in new tab," to view the full image. Readers should be able to see the Qnix (Left) appears more red in this image. The Qnix is more red in this image do to its larger, less accurate color gamut.


    How do the BenQ BL2710PT's color presets compare to the Asus PB278Q's, Crossover 2755AMG's, Samsung S27A850D's, Viewsonic VP2770 and Matte & Glossy Qnix QX2710's?

    Default sRGB Color Space Coverage/Gamut Accuracy: BenQ BL2710PT=Crossover 2755AMG=Samsung S27A850D>Crossover 2720MDP>Asus PB278Q=Matte and Glossy Qnix QX2710=ViewSonic VP2770

    Default RGB Levels: BenQ BL2710PT>Matte Qnix QX2710>Crossver 2755AMG>ViewSonic VP2770>Asus PB278Q=Glossy Qnix QX2710>Crossover 2720MDP>Samsung S27A850D

    Default Gamma: Matte Qnix QX2710>Crossover 2755AMG>ViewSonic VP2770 (Native)>Asus PB278Q>BenQ BL2710PT>Glossy Qnix QX2710>Crossover 2720MDP>Samsung S27A850D

    Black Levels after brightness reduction: Matte Qnix QX2710>Glossy Qnix QX2710=ViewSonic VP2770=BenQ BL2710PT=Asus PB278Q>Crossover 2720MDP>Samsung S27A850D>Crossover 2755AMG

    Balanced out of the box performance: Matte Qnix QX2710>Crossover 2755AMG>ViewSonic VP2770>Asus PB278Q>BenQ BL2710PT>Glossy Qnix QX2710>Samsung S27A850D>Crossover 2720MDP

    All of these 2560x1440 monitors I have reviewed offer excellent out of the box color presets except for the Crossover 2720MDP and Samsung S27A850D.

    When using the Standard Mode and Gamma 2 setting the BenQ BL2710PT's color accuracy surpasses all but the Crossover 2755AMG's out of the box settings thanks to the BenQ's very accurate sRGB color space coverage. The Standard modes main downfall is the low contrast (<800:1) which prevents the BL2710PT from displaying blacks as deeply as the Asus PB278Q, Viewsonic VP2770 and Qnix QX2710. Still I must note than the Standard+Gamma 2 settings colors are noticeably better than all but the Crossover 2755AMG's since the BL2710PT covers the sRGB color space more accurately than the Asus PB278Q, Viewsonic VP2770 and Qnix QX2710 with near perfect color vibrancy for all shades while the monitors just mentioned slightly over-saturate and under-saturate certain colors which prevents them from displaying colors as naturally . The User+User Color Temperature+Gamma 2 setting provides deeper black levels with slightly reduced color accuracy, however the BL2710PT's color still look very good and are either are very similar or superior to most of the 2560x1440 monitors I have reviewed except for the Crossover 2755AMG. It's a shame that BenQ did not do a better of job configuring the factory settings.

    Color Preset Chart May 2015 by thedeepinthesky, on Flickr
    Last edited by NCX; 05-20-2014 at 09:56 PM.

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    Calibrated Image Quality
    The glossy Qnix QX2710 is placed to the right of the BenQ BL2710PT, both monitors are calibrated.
    Right Click and Click on "Open image in new tab," to view the full image


    Gamutvision calculates the color space coverage from an ICC profile. Absolute sRGB color space coverage refers to the amount of the sRGB color space a monitor can cover when values outside of the sRGB gamut are ignored. Print Test coverage refers to the percentage of the sRGB color space the monitors gamut can cover natively in programs which are not color managed such as PC or when the display is connected to a device such as a console or blu-ray player which do not support color management.

    Standard Mode basICColor 5 Validation & User Mode+User Color Temperature basICColor 5 Validation

    Once calibrated in the Standard Mode and used for color critical work in color managed applications the BenQ BL2710PT offers the best results along with the Crossover 2755AMG, Dell U2713H and Samsung S27A850D due to the high Absolute sRGB color space coverage. For all around use the BenQ bests the Dell U2713H which is only useful for work in color managed programs since the obvious overshoot ghosting and high input lag prevent it from being suitable for gaming. The BenQ has faster pixel response times (less ghosting), better color presets and build quality than the Samsung S27A850D but similar calibrated color accuracy. The Crossover 2755AMG (My Review) offers clearer and more vibrant whites and light colors but worse black levels due to the use of Plasma Deposition Coating, is more reflective and has slightly slower pixel response times than the BenQ BL2710PT. The Crossover 2755AMG also lacks USB 3.0 ports, a durable height adjustable stand and a proper, three year warranty.

    The BL2710PT is not free from gradient banding (Lagom Test) before or after calibration, but it is rare for monitors without 10-16 bit Look Up Tables to be able to produce banding free color scales. Users wanting a banding free all around performer around 750$ should consider the NEC P242W (My Review) or save up for the NEC PA272W.

    For reasons I can not explain, once the BenQ is set to the User mode and the User Color Temperature setting is selected which unlocks the color controls, the BenQ's electronics do not allow ICC profiling software to carry out corrections to all of the colors which is why the calibrated Delta E and Maximum Chromatic Color Error remain quite high after calibration. The the colors are unable to be all be corrected which is why some colors appear to be un-calibrated and have a high Delta E and Maximum Chromatic Color Error after calibration. The inaccuracy also causes the Absolute sRGB color space coverage to drop to 81.6% which is low enough to render the monitor unsuitable for work which requires color accuracy when using the User Mode+User Color Temperature Setting which unlocks the color controls. This issue is more of an "on paper," issue; visually, when using the User Mode+User Color Temperature setting the BL2710PT still offers more neutral color presentation compared to the Asus PB278Q, Crossover 2720MDP, Glossy & Matte Qnix QX2710 and Viewsonic VP2770 thanks to the BL2710PT's more accurate sRGB color space coverage. Despite suffering from this odd issue, the BL2710PT still produces excellent image quality when using the User Mode+User Color Temperature setting. The black levels are deeper when using the User Mode+User Color Temperature setting which makes it ideal for playing games and watching movies while the Standard Mode (and Gamma Mode 2) is better for work which requires color accuracy. It's a shame that the User Mode+User Color accuracy setting suffers from such an odd issue, but it is almost forgivable since the Standard modes calibrated color accuracy is outstanding and better than many of the 2560x1440 resolution monitors I have reviewed.

    User Mode Gamutvision Standard Mode ICC Profile Validation Results
    Last edited by NCX; 02-05-2014 at 04:38 AM.

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    Perceived Black Depth

    The BenQ BL2710PT's daytime black levels are top notch of an IPS/PLS/TN panel since it is free from light bleeding and has a 1,000:1 contrast ratio (User Mode & User Color Temperature Setting). AUO's new AHVA panel impresses right out of the gate since it can match the best IPS/PLS/TN panels black levels.

    The BenQ BL2710PT is on the left and the Glossy Qnix QX2710 is on the right.

    Lights On


    Lights Off
    Last edited by NCX; 02-01-2015 at 09:49 PM.

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