If you ask any video editor, you’ll find it more likely that they’re interested in screen real estate, rather than the actual desk space they need to deal with. When your job is to constantly cut clips together in a timeline, having more room for your tools
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Monitor hunting can take a significant amount of your time and energy not to mention that it requires deep technical expertise and proper due diligence to find the best match. Furthermore, from all the available panel types and screen sizes to different resolutions, color depths, and supported color spaces, trying
Unless you prefer to shoot exclusively with an EVF, odds are you’re going to need a proper field monitor allowing you to preview your images on a much bigger screen than the measly three-inch display placed on the back of your camera. For those who can afford
The general rule of thumb for video editing monitors is that bigger is definitely better. Having larger screen real estate allows you to see your project at a glance, without having to tab in between applications or having to hide all your necessary tools in sub panels.
Yeap, you read that right! And, what’s more, the just announced entry-level 7-inch compact monitor by Cinemartin comes in two LT and LT S4K versions both available for the same price of $99. The LT model offers a bit brighter display and a maximum resolution of 1920 x 1080, whereas the
Color accurate 10-bit IPS monitors are almost a necessity these days, especially when it comes to professional creative work where tonal fidelity and accurate color reproduction are paramount considerations. The biggest drawback, however, is still their price. But, if you are just starting out and want to get
4K capable monitors seem to become quite a norm these days. Following the crowd, Acer just unveiled another 10-bit 4K monitor part of its successful Predator line-up with a 32-inch IPS display boasting a maximum resolution of 3840 x 2160 along with a support of the NVIDIA’s G-Sync