There are a lot of gaming monitors at this year's Consumer Electronics Show. The world's first 32:9 aspect ratioOLED gaming monitor was revealed today by the company. The Odyssey G8 QD-OLED monitor that was released in the fall will be out very soon.

These two models are different from the other models in that they use QD-OLED tech from SAMSUNG rather than the latest panels from LUNG. One of the few limitations of conventional OLED tech is that it can produce a more contrast-rich picture at higher brightness levels.

I am not sure how cool it would be to sit in front of the Odyssey G95SC. It can wrap itself around my head. It has a 32:9 aspect ratio and has a resolution of 1,450 x 1,200. The model has a rapid refresh rate. There is no price tag on it at the moment.

A top-down view of Samsung’s Odyssey G8 34-inch OLED gaming monitor
Both the 49-inch Odyssey G95SC and the Odyssey G8 (shown here) have a subtle 1800R curve.
Image Credit: Samsung

The Odyssey G8 has a similar panel to the one shipped in Alienware's QD-OLED gaming monitor. It matches key details such as the 34 inch size, 21:9 aspect ratio, and 1800R curvature. We will update this post if the price is changed.

What’s the difference between OLED and QD-OLED?

QD-OLED screens produce an image in a different way than traditionalOLED screens. In order to produce red, green, and blue sub-pixels in their displays, they use a blue and yellow compound. The fourth white sub-pixel is meant to enhance the brightness of the TV.

QD-OLED emits blue light through quantum dots and converts it into red and green without using a color filter. The strongest light energy comes from blue. Since you are not losing light to the color filters, QD-OLED TVs should have better light energy efficiency.

A simplified breakdown of QD-OLED.

The breakdown of QD-OLED is simple. The image is of a display.

It should be possible for them to maintain vivid quantum dot color reproduction even at peak brightness levels. Sony claims that QD-OLED increases color brightness by up to 200 percent. The already-superb viewing angles of OLED are said to be even better on QD-OLED.

QD-OLED doesn't eliminate the possibility of burn-in, but the hope is that these panels will exhibit a longer life span than existing TVs. There are three layers of blue material used in the display by the Korean company.

Both of these monitors can reach 400 nits of peak brightness according to the manufacturer. It is1-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-65561-6556 The Alienware QD-OLED monitor delivered closer to 280 nits while displaying an all-white screen which is the most brutal challenge for anOLED.

The monitors are supposed to connect to powerful consoles and PCs, but they also support a controller that can be used on cloud streaming services. They have a smart hub that allows them to access smart tv apps. Both of them have Mini DisplayPort, MicroHDMI 2.1, and the ability to charge up to 65W.