|Standing screen display size||27 Inches|
|Max Screen Resolution||2560 x 1440 Pixels|
|Number of USB 3.0 Ports||4|
Acer Nitro XV272U Pbmiiprzx 27" WQHD (2560 x 1440) IPS G-SYNC Compatible Monitor, 144Hz, 1ms VRB, VESA Certified DisplayHDR400, DCI-P3, Delta E<2
|Display Size||27 Inches|
|Resolution||QHD Wide 1440p|
|Hardware Interface||DisplayPort, USB, HDMI|
About this item
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- 27" Wqhd (2560 x 1440) widescreen IPS zero frame monitor with AMD Radeon freesync technology
- Response time: 1ms VRB & refresh rate: 144Hz
- 2 speakers, 2 watts per speaker
- Displays 400, DCI-P3 & low Delta e<2
- Ports: 1 x Display Port, 2 x HDMI 2.0 & 4 x USB 3.0 Ports (includes HDMI & USB cable)
- Note: The incorrect resolution or an out of date video can cause the screen to appear blurry and screen flickering. After adjusting to the correct resolution and updating the video driver, restart the computer and to fix the screen
- Please refer user manual before use
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From the manufacturer
Ascend Into Wide Immersion
Never miss another second of the action. With 27” of glorious 2560 x 1440 (16:9) WQHD resolutions to work and game with, completely immerse yourself into your games in ways you have never experienced before.
Silky Smooth Visuals
When the action gets intense, precision is key. With a rapid refresh rate of 144Hz, experience ultra-smooth viewing with faster frame rendering and lower input lag to make better decisions, faster.
No Screen Tearing
Get in the game with the latest NVIDIA G-SYNC Compatible displays. Each display is validated by NVIDIA to bring you a smooth, variable refresh rate (VRR) gaming experience that eliminates tearing, stuttering, artifacts, and flicker at refresh rates of 144Hz.
For enhanced color vibrancy, VESA DisplayHDR 400 certification ensures better contrast and color accuracy so customers experience AAA games as they were meant to be.
Give Yourself a Boost
Visual Response Boost technology creates the effect of 1ms MPRT (Moving Picture Response Time), giving your screen less blur for crystal clear gameplay.
New Depths of Color Accuracy
This monitor is ideal for color-critical projects producing accurate colors with a low Delta E<2, supporting 130% of the sRGB & covers an incredible 95% of the DCI-P3 color space, the current standard utilized by the film industry. An amazing monitor for designers, photographers & film editors.
Multiple Gaming Modes
Take your pick from a wide variety of gaming and non-gaming modes, each with its own unique color profile. Choose from action, racing, sports, and more! Customize all your apps to automatically run in the mode you prefer.
In competitive gaming, every frame matters. Introducing Acer's XV272U gaming monitor - the WQHD (2560 x 1440) resolution monitor that can keep up with your game play. This G-SYNC Compatible monitor takes gameplay to the next level of smooth. Unleash gaming’s maximum potential to provide richer colors far beyond what has been previously possible. Plus, users can enjoy comfortable viewing experience while gaming via flicker-less, low dimming and ComfyView display. The design saves space on your desk and lets you place multiple monitors side by side to build a seamless big-screen display. (UM. HX2AA. P03). Brightness 350 cd/m - Native, 400 cd/m - Peak (HDR Mode).
Top reviews from the United States
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- Backlight bleed.
- HDR is useless.
- 144Hz without chroma subsampling requires two cables and disables adaptive sync.
+ 144Hz refresh rate.
+ Adaptive sync from 40 to 144Hz.
+ 3840x2160 resolution.
+ Reasonable quality stand.
The colors of the base SDR color mode of the monitor are very good. They are a huge upgrade if you're upgrading from an older SD monitor. On top of that, the HDR feature adds a slight increase in color resolution and brightness. You will notice the difference in HDR comparable games, but the difference is not drastic. The monitor is Gsync compatible as stated. There is a caveat though. Because this monitor only supports FreeSync 1, you cannot activate FreeSync/Gsync and HDR at the same time.
But all the other features are moot if the screen looks horrible due to the backlight bleed.
I've attached two photos taken in a dim room at 20 brightness, or about 180 nits. This is about as bright as I want in SDR in this environment, and honestly it's probably still too bright for most people.
- 27" 4K means PPI is very high for a desktop monitor. This has pros and cons, but for gaming, the sharpness is good.
- Very high DCI-P3 coverage. The box claims 90%, but the default out of the box coverage is >95%. This lets the monitor display intense colors that normal sRGB monitors simply cannot.
- Good calibration out of the box. White point is only slightly too warm.
- Freesync works well on Nvidia GPUs out of the box with Gsync compatibility
- Good overdrive tuning with 'Extreme' setting at 120hz and beyond... but:
- Has support for backlight strobing for motion blur reduction. Normal VRB mode offers a bright and vibrant experience, unlike earlier strobing monitors that are too dim or have color issues in strobing mode.
- HDR video on YT, Amazon, and other services look great once WCG enabled in Windows and HDR mode is set on the monitor (see cons on HDR though)
- Can run at 144Hz 10-bit mode with two cables, but HDR/Freesync/Gsync is not available. This means you're capped at 98Hz 10-bit or 120Hz 8-bit for HDR. This means you would only use the 144Hz mode for VRB in SDR mode.
- Has 2 DP and 2 HDMI ports for all your connectivity needs.
- Comes with a monitor hood. It can help with reflections on the edges of the monitor.
- No fan! Thanks to 4K Gsync modules, this is now a pro to be included!
- IPS panel means the pixels not on the horizontal or vertical axes are worse at blocking light. This causes the corners to glow. You'll see it in a dim room when the screen is mostly black unless the monitor is set to a high brightness.
- IPS panel is limited to about ~1000 contrast ratio and monitor does not have dimming. This means HDR at 400 nits can't display the dynamic range required for a great HDR experience at that brightness. I recommend reducing HDR brightness to ~30 to prevent darker shades from being blown out. This reduces the effect of highlights, but I think the trade off is worth it.
- No configurable overdrive with Freesync enabled. It locks to the 'Normal' overdrive profile suitable for 48-80hz which is slightly too slow for 80-120hz. I don't notice it unless dragging something over a dark grey background, but others may be more sensitive.
- Default color modes have way too high of a brightness; Switching to HDR color mode sets brightness to max! I have to reset it every time.
- OSD is slow to navigate. You can mitigate with two configuration hotkeys, but that's only two keys available. Consider installing the Acer Display Widget app to control the monitor instead.
- 10-bit HDR is limited to 98Hz, but this monitor doesn't have the dynamic range to make use of 10-bits luminance and color anyways. I recommend sticking to 8-bit 120Hz HDR: there is no difference in experience.
- 144Hz mode can be funky. It took several monitor resets to enable overdrive configuration, for example.
- Awful speakers
- Poor white uniformity. Both of my monitors had dim left and right edges which were clearly visible when browsing websites with light backgrounds.
My first XV273K had a backlight defect where the left-most edge would not light up fully to the same brightness as the rest of the monitor. Happy to report the replacement monitor has no such defect, and no dead pixels on either monitor.
If you want the economical 4K 120Hz Freesync high color gamut monitor (not a 43" TV, for example), XV273K is it.
If you want a more premium monitor (better overdrive for example) and run an Nvidia GPU, get the XB273K.
If you want to experience the best PC HDR gaming available (outside of using a TV), go for the X27/PG27UQ.
Top reviews from other countries
Overclocks to 144 hz requries 2 DP connection, and the color mode drops from RGB mode. G-sync is disabled.
If you are a hardcore CSGO Guru, acquire a dedicate 144hz/1440P or 240hz/1080P screen.
If your budget is unlimited, X27 it is. Or PG27UQ from Asus
If your budget is not enought for X27, but extendable to get an authentic hardware G-sync, instead o f G-sync compatible, XB273K is the answer.
But if you are building a reasonably budgeted game rig, this should be on your price watch list.
Be absolutely sure to test it when you get it. Test for dead pixels and any irregular and uneven backlight bleeding. Heard this unit has bad QC but luckily I won the panel lottery and got a decent panel.
Base is nice and sturdy, made from aluminum, has good ergo adjustments (no height adjustment though). Not sure if it's VESA compatible but I don't need it.
Has freesync and basic HDR 400, but apparently the panel can't do both HDR and FreeSync. So I just turn on freesync and turn off HDR and it's still fine Imo.
Lastly, you can go search up UFO Test website to demonstrate the difference between 144 Hz display vs 60 Hz. It really is night and day tbh.
Don't do 4k 60 fps gaming guys. Do 2k 120 fps gaming instead, with this monitor.
Both have horrible backlight bleeding but the Acer is $100 cheaper. Besides, I rarely have just dark screen displaying so it's not noticeable for my use cases.
No dead pixels on either one.
The build quality of the Dell is so much better - the stand, flex and even the anti-glare coating. But the colors when the two are compared are quite similar. I'll have it mounted anyway so won't be using the stands so decided to go for this one instead and save the cash.
Es compatible con gsync y freesync
Solo que para que corra en gsync a 144 herz tienes que conectar los dos cables de DisplayPort pero si le conectas 1 solo va a alcanzar los 120 herz, en ambas situaciones si tiene tarjeta de video nvidia se deshabilita el hdr 400 por el gsync