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Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T Monitor Review

Tested using Methodology v1.2
Updated Dec 16, 2022 at 02:29 pm
Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T Picture
8.0
Mixed Usage
7.7
Office
8.6
Gaming
7.7
Media Consumption
7.8
Media Creation
7.4
HDR

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is a 240Hz, 1440p gaming monitor. It's part of Samsung's 2020 Odyssey gaming lineup, and it's one of few monitors available in two sizes: 27 and 32 inches, which we tested. It has a 240Hz refresh rate with native FreeSync variable refresh rate (VRR) support to reduce screen tearing. It's also G-SYNC compatible if you want to use it with an NVIDIA graphics card. It has a 1000R curve that helps bring the edges of the screen within your field of vision, and it has a VA panel with edge-lit local dimming, but unlike some of Samsung's models that came out after this one, like the Samsung Odyssey Neo G7 S32BG75, it doesn't have Mini LED backlighting.

Our Verdict

8.0 Mixed Usage

The Samsung Odyssey G7 is a great overall monitor. It has excellent gaming performance because of its 240Hz refresh rate, very fast response time, and FreeSync support. It's a good choice for content creators or for watching movies as it can display deep blacks. Unfortunately, it isn't ideal for sharing your screen with coworkers due to its narrow viewing angles.

Pros
  • Excellent response time.
  • Great contrast ratio.
  • Very good reflection handling.
  • Good text clarity.
Cons
  • Narrow viewing angles.
  • Reported issues of backlight flicker with certain content.
  • Terrible local dimming feature.
7.7 Office

The Samsung Odyssey G7 is good for office use. It has a large, 32-inch screen with a 1440p resolution, giving you enough screen space to multitask. Sadly, because of its VA panel, it has narrow viewing angles, which isn't ideal for sharing your screen with others. On the upside, it gets bright enough to combat glare, and it has very good reflection handling.

Pros
  • Very good reflection handling.
  • Exceptional gradient handling.
  • Good text clarity.
Cons
  • Narrow viewing angles.
8.6 Gaming

The Samsung Odyssey G7 is excellent for gaming. It has a native 240Hz refresh rate, FreeSync support, and is compatible with NVIDIA's G-SYNC. The response time at its max refresh rate and 60Hz are excellent, resulting in minimal blur. Its narrow viewing angles make it less ideal for co-op gaming, but luckily, it displays deep blacks if you want to game in the dark. Unfortunately, there are some bugs and problems related to the VRR, which can be disappointing.

Pros
  • Excellent response time.
  • Native FreeSync support and G-SYNC compatibility.
  • Great contrast ratio.
  • Incredibly low input lag.
Cons
  • Problems with 60Hz VRR.
  • Reported issues of backlight flicker with certain content.
7.7 Media Consumption

The Samsung Odyssey G7 is very good for multimedia consumption. It has a big 32-inch screen, and it has a high 1440p resolution. Unfortunately, it isn't ideal to watch the latest videos with friends since it has narrow viewing angles. However, it's a great choice for watching movies in a dark room because it displays deep blacks.

Pros
  • Great contrast ratio.
  • Impressive coverage of the Adobe RGB color space.
  • Exceptional gradient handling.
Cons
  • Narrow viewing angles.
  • Terrible local dimming feature.
7.8 Media Creation

The Samsung Odyssey G7 is great for media creation. Its 32-inch screen allows you to open multiple windows at once without having to scroll too much. However, the screen's aggressive curve may not be to everyone's liking while photo editing. The curve helps bring the edges within your field of vision, but with its narrow viewing angles, it isn't ideal for sharing your screen with others.

Pros
  • Great contrast ratio.
  • Impressive coverage of the Adobe RGB color space.
  • Exceptional gradient handling.
Cons
  • Narrow viewing angles.
7.4 HDR

The Samsung Odyssey G7 delivers a decent HDR experience. It has a great contrast ratio, resulting in deep blacks in a dark room, and it has okay black uniformity. It also has a good HDR color gamut, ensuring it can display a wide range of colors with the latest HDR content. It isn't very bright in HDR, though, so bright highlights don't stand out the way the content creator intended. Unfortunately, although it has a local dimming feature, it's terrible.

Pros
  • Great contrast ratio.
  • Exceptional gradient handling.
  • Wide color gamut.
Cons
  • Doesn't get very bright in HDR.
  • Terrible local dimming feature.
  • 8.0 Mixed Usage
  • 7.7 Office
  • 8.6 Gaming
  • 7.7 Media Consumption
  • 7.8 Media Creation
  • 7.4 HDR
  1. Updated Dec 16, 2022: Updated text for accuracy and clarity to align with results of Test Bench 1.2. Also renamed the monitor to the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T to be consistent with other Samsung monitors.
  2. Updated Sep 15, 2022: We tested the monitor to confirm that it works with the PS5's new 1440p support.
  3. Updated May 02, 2022: We tested the monitor with the PS5's new variable refresh rate feature and confirmed that it's not compatible, since the PS5 only supports HDMI Forum VRR.
  4. Updated Apr 08, 2022: Updated to Test Bench 1.2, resulting in changes to the results and scores with the Response Time and Input Lag. Added tests for Console Compatibility and macOS compatibility and made minor changes to other tests, which you can see in our Changelog.
  5. Updated Oct 26, 2021: Updated review for accuracy and clarity.
  6. Updated Jul 30, 2021: We measured the response time with the VRR Control setting on and off at both the max response time and 60Hz. We also rechecked the pixel inversion issue.
  7. Updated Dec 18, 2020: There are reports of issues when displaying a specific pattern at 1080p. We can replicate it, but we're not sure what the cause is.
  8. Updated Nov 26, 2020: We've retested the image flicker with the latest firmware version 1009.3.
  9. Updated Aug 17, 2020: Retested brightness, HDR color gamut, and HDR color volume.
  10. Updated Aug 03, 2020: Review published.
  11. Updated Jul 30, 2020: Early access published.

Differences Between Sizes And Variants

We tested the 32-inch Samsung Odyssey G7, and except for the resolution and size, the results are also valid for the 27-inch model, known as the Samsung Odyssey G7 27. It's part of the 2020 Odyssey lineup, and you can see the differences between the different models below. This monitor was replaced by the Samsung Odyssey Neo G7 S32BG75 in Samsung's 2022 lineup.

Name Size(s) US Model Short Model Code Refresh Rate Resolution
Odyssey G3 24" LF34G35TFWNXZA F24G35T 144Hz 1920x1080
Odyssey G3 27" LF27G35TFWNXZA F27G35T 144Hz 1920x1080
Odyssey G5 27" LC27G55TQWNXZA C27G55T 144Hz 2560x1440
Odyssey G5 32" LC32G55TQWNXZA C32G55T 144Hz 2560x1440
Odyssey G5 34" LC34G55TWWNXZA C34G55T 165Hz 3440x1440
Odyssey G7 27" LC27G75TQSNXZA C27G75T 240Hz 2560x1440
Odyssey G7 32" LC32G75TQSNXZA C32G75T 240Hz 2560x1440
Odyssey G9 49" LC49G95TSSNXZA C49G95T 240Hz 5120x1440

Our unit was manufactured in May 2020; you can see the label here

Compared To Other Monitors

The Samsung Odyssey G7 is an excellent gaming monitor that competes with some of the best gaming monitors on the market because it combines a high 240Hz refresh rate with a 1440p resolution. It also has good dark room performance, but its picture quality isn't as good as newer Samsung monitors like the Samsung Odyssey Neo G7 S32BG75. Also, there are many bugs with it, and monitors like the Gigabyte M27Q X and the Dell Alienware AW2723DF offer the nearly same gaming performance for a cheaper cost, so unless you really want a monitor with a VA panel, there are better options.

Also check our recommendations for the best curved gaming monitors, the best 240Hz monitors, and the best 1440p monitors.

Gigabyte M28U

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Gigabyte M28U use different panel technologies, each with strengths and weaknesses. The Samsung uses a VA panel, and it's a much better gaming monitor overall. The Samsung has a much faster response time at 60Hz, lower input lag, and better contrast. The Gigabyte, on the other hand, supports HDMI 2.1, so it's better for next-gen console gaming, and it has much better viewing angles and a higher resolution screen.

Gigabyte M32U

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Gigabyte M32U are both excellent gaming monitors, but the better one depends a bit on your personal preferences. The Samsung uses a VA panel, and it's a better choice for a dark room. The Gigabyte has an IPS panel, so it's best for a brighter viewing environment. The Gigabyte also has better viewing angles, and it supports HDMI 2.1, so it's a better choice for Sony PS5 or Xbox Series S|X gamers.

Gigabyte M27Q X

The Gigabyte M27Q X and the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T are both excellent gaming monitors with a 240Hz refresh rate and 1440p resolution. The differences between them come down to their panel types as the Samsung has a higher native contrast, making it a better choice for dark room gaming. However, the Gigabyte has wider viewing angles if you want to use it for co-op gaming. The Gigabyte also has more productivity features like a USB-C input and a KVM switch if you use multiple devices.

Gigabyte M27Q

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Gigabyte M27Q are both great monitors with excellent gaming performance. However, they're different. The Samsung is available in a 27-inch and 32-inch size, while the Gigabyte is only available in a 27-inch. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate of 240Hz and a faster response time, resulting in smoother motion and greater responsiveness, although the difference is not that big and might be hard to notice for casual players. The Samsung is better for dark rooms because it has a VA panel with a better contrast ratio, while the Gigabyte has wider viewing angles because it has an IPS panel. The Gigabyte has a few more features, like a USB-C input and KVM, which lets you control two devices with one set of peripherals.

Dell Alienware AW2721D

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Dell Alienware AW2721D are both great monitors that use different panel types, each with advantages and disadvantages. The Samsung uses a VA panel that can produce deep blacks thanks to its high contrast ratio. The Dell uses an IPS panel that has great viewing angles at the expense of contrast ratio. Both have a low input lag and exceptional response times, although the Samsung includes a black frame insertion feature. The Dell gets much brighter in HDR, but it's limited by its low contrast ratio. The biggest difference is that the Samsung is a curved monitor while the Dell isn't.

Dell S2721DGF

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Dell S2721DGF are very different monitors. The Samsung has a curved VA panel and is better suited for dark rooms, while the Dell has a flat IPS panel with wider viewing angles. Gaming-wise, the Samsung performs better mainly because it has a much higher refresh rate, 240Hz compared to the Dell's 165Hz. The Dell has better response time at max refresh rate, though, especially in dark transitions. The Samsung is available in a 27-inch and 32-inch size, while the Dell is only available in a 27-inch size.

LG 34GN850-B

The LG 34GN850-B and the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T are very different monitors. The Samsung is a 16:9 model available in a 27-inch or 32-inch size, while the LG is a 21:9 model that only comes in a 34-inch size. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate, but its response time isn't as good as the LG's because it has more overshoot causing inverse ghosting, as well as slow dark transitions that can result in dark smearing behind fast-moving objects. If you game in the dark, the Samsung is a much better choice because it uses a VA panel with a significantly higher contrast ratio. However, it comes at the cost of narrow viewing angles, so if you need to share your screen with someone else, the LG might be a better choice.

LG 27GP850-B

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the LG 27GP850-B use different panel technologies, each with strengths and weaknesses. The LG has better viewing angles, but this comes at the expense of contrast. The Samsung has much better contrast, so it's a better choice for a dark room. The Samsung's black frame insertion (BFI) feature is far more versatile, as it's available across the entire refresh rate range of the monitor, as low as 60Hz, while the BFI on the LG is only available in a narrow range.

ASUS ROG Strix XG27AQ

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the ASUS ROG Strix XG27AQ are quite different gaming monitors. The Samsung uses a VA panel and is available in a 27-inch or 32-inch size, while the ASUS uses an IPS panel and only comes in a 27-inch size. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate, but the difference might not be noticeable to casual players. If you like using a black frame insertion feature to improve motion clarity, only the ASUS allows you to use it simultaneously with VRR. The Samsung is better suited for dark rooms because it can produce deeper blacks, and it also gets brighter to combat glare. However, the ASUS has wider viewing angles.

MSI Optix MAG274QRF-QD

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the MSI Optix MAG274QRF-QD are both great monitors with excellent gaming performance; however, they're different. The Samsung uses a VA panel and is available in a 27-inch or 32-inch size, while the MSI uses an IPS panel and is only available in a 27-inch. If you want better dark room performance, go with the Samsung because it can produce much deeper blacks. It has a higher refresh rate as well, but the difference is often hard to tell for most casual gamers. The MSI isn't as good for dark rooms due to its IPS panel's mediocre contrast, but it provides wider viewing angles, and it has USB-C input.

ASUS ROG Swift PG279QM

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the ASUS ROG Swift PG279QM use different panel technologies, each with strengths and weaknesses. The Samsung uses a VA panel and is better suited for gaming in a dark room. The Samsung also has a few extra features, including an optional backlight strobing feature, commonly known as black frame insertion, and it supports Picture-in-Picture and Picture-by-Picture. The ASUS, on the other hand, has much better viewing angles, and it natively supports NVIDIA G-SYNC technology.

ASUS ROG Strix XG279Q

Gaming-wise, the ASUS ROG Strix XG279Q and the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T are very similar. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate than the ASUS, but the difference might not be noticeable to many gamers. Although both monitors have a black frame insertion feature to improve motion clarity, only the ASUS allows you to use it simultaneously with VRR. The most notable difference between them is that the Samsung has a curved VA panel better suited for dark rooms, while the ASUS has a flat IPS panel with wider viewing angles.

Dell S3222DGM

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is much better than the Dell S3222DGM. The Samsung supports HDR and has a faster refresh rate and a faster response time, so motion looks clearer with less noticeable blur. The Samsung also has a more versatile black frame insertion feature, and the stand has better ergonomics with a better height adjustment and can rotate to portrait orientation and swivel.

LG 27GL850-B

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is a much better gaming monitor than the LG 27GL850-B. The Samsung has a VA panel that displays deep blacks, and it has better uniformity. It also has a 240Hz refresh rate, the response time is a bit quicker, and it's available in both a 27 and 32-inch size. However, the LG has an IPS panel with much better viewing angles.

Dell S3220DGF

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is better than the Dell S3220DGF for most uses. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate, 240Hz compared to the Dell's 165Hz, and its response times are significantly faster, resulting in clearer images in fast-moving scenes. It has better reflection handling and gets brighter to combat glare. You can get the Samsung in a 27-inch or 32-inch size, but the Dell is only available in a 32-inch.

Samsung Odyssey G7 S28AG70

In name, the Samsung Odyssey G7 S28AG70 is an updated version of the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T, but they're different types of monitors. The S28AG70 is a flat 4k monitor with a 28-inch screen, while the C32G75T is a curved 1440p model available in 27 and 32 inches. The S28AG70 has an IPS panel with wide viewing angles, and the C32G75T has a VA panel with better contrast. In terms of picture quality, the C32G75T is better in a few areas as it gets brighter and has better reflection handling, and even though it has a quicker overall response time, the S28AG70 has better motion handling because there's less black smearing.

Samsung Odyssey Neo G7 S32BG75

The Samsung Odyssey Neo G7 S32BG75 is a newer version of the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T, and both monitors are very different. The S32BG75 has a 4k screen with HDMI 2.1 bandwidth, allowing you to play high-frame-rate games in 4k, which the C32G75T can't do. The S32BG75 also has Mini LED backlighting with a much better local dimming feature than the C32G75T. If you want a high-end 4k monitor, the S32BG75 is the better choice, but the C32G75T is better if your graphics card can't take full advantage of the 4k resolution.

Samsung Odyssey G5 C34G55T

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is much better overall than the Samsung Odyssey G5 C34G55T. The G7 is available in both 27 and 32 inches and has a 16:9 aspect ratio. It has a higher 240Hz refresh rate, a much faster response time, and its black frame insertion feature flickers at a much wider range than on the G5. The G7 also has a local dimming feature, which the G5 doesn't have, but it doesn't add much because it performs terribly. On the other hand, the 34-inch G5 is larger and has a 21:9 aspect ratio, so there's more space to open multiple windows side-by-side.

Samsung Odyssey G5 C27G55T

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is significantly better than the Samsung Odyssey G5 C27G55T. The G7 has a better contrast ratio, higher refresh rate, and much faster response time. It also has a better SDR and HDR color gamut, and it gets a lot brighter. On the other hand, the G5 has built-in speakers and is much cheaper.

Samsung Odyssey G9

Overall, the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is better than the Samsung Odyssey G9. The G7 has a higher contrast ratio, significantly faster response time, and a black frame insertion feature to improve motion clarity. However, the G9 has a bigger screen and gets much brighter.

Samsung Odyssey Neo G8 S32BG85

The Samsung Odyssey Neo G8 S32BG85 is an upgraded version of the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T. The Neo G8 has a higher 4k resolution and has HDMI 2.1 bandwidth that allows it to achieve the 240Hz refresh rate. The Neo G8 also has better overall picture quality because it has Mini LED backlighting, allowing it to get brighter and deliver a better local dimming feature than the G7.

Samsung Odyssey G5 S27AG50

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Samsung Odyssey G5 S27AG50 are both excellent gaming monitors. They're both available in 27 and 32 inches, and while they have a few similar features, they're different in a few areas. The C32G75T has a higher 240Hz refresh rate compared to 165Hz on the S27AG50, and it has a curved screen with a VA panel and a high contrast. The S27AG50 has an IPS panel with wider viewing angles, and it has a flat screen. Motion handling is fantastic on each, but there's less black smearing on the S27AG50. The C32G75T has a local dimming feature, but it performs terribly, and even though it displays a wider color gamut, its HDR performance isn't much better.

LG 32GP850-B

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the LG 32GP850-B use different panel technologies, so the best one overall depends on your usage. The LG uses an IPS panel, and it has much better viewing angles and a slightly better response time. The VA panel on the Samsung is a better choice for a dark room, with better contrast and better black uniformity. Finally, the 1000R curve on the Samsung can provide a more immersive gaming experience than the flat screen of the LG, but curved screens aren't ideal for some use cases.

Dell Alienware AW2723DF

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Dell Alienware AW2723DF are both excellent 1440p, 240Hz gaming monitors. There are a few differences between them, though, mainly with the picture quality. The Samsung is better for dark room gaming because it has a higher native contrast for deeper blacks, while the Dell is better for co-op gaming as it has wider viewing angles. The Samsung also has better reflection handling if you want to use it in a bright room. In terms of gaming, the Dell has an overclockable 280Hz refresh rate, and while motion handling looks the same between each, the Samsung has an optional backlight strobing feature to reduce persistence blur.

Dell Alienware AW3423DW

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Dell Alienware AW3423DW are different types of monitors, so choosing one or the other depends on what you prefer. If you want a 16:9 display with a fast refresh rate, go for the Samsung, but if you prefer ultrawide gaming, the Dell is a fantastic choice. The Dell is also much better in dark rooms as it has a near-infinite contrast ratio, and the overall picture quality is better.

Samsung Odyssey G5/G55A S27AG55

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is much better than the Samsung Odyssey G5/G55A S27AG55. The G7 has much better ergonomics, so it's easier to find an ideal viewing position. The G7 also gets significantly brighter and has a significantly better response time, resulting in clearer motion with almost no noticeable blur behind fast-moving objects.

Gigabyte G32QC

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is much better than the Gigabyte G32QC. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate and a faster response time, particularly in dark transitions, resulting in less dark smearing behind fast-moving objects. It's also much quicker at 60Hz, making it a better choice for 60fps console gaming. Although both monitors use VA panels, the Samsung has a higher contrast ratio to deliver deeper blacks. Also, it can produce a wider range of colors in HDR content.

ASUS TUF Gaming VG27AQL1A

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is better than the ASUS TUF Gaming VG27AQL1A in gaming performance. The Samsung has a much better response time that results in a clearer image in fast-moving scenes. It has a higher refresh rate of 240Hz compared to the ASUS' 170Hz, but the difference might not be noticeable to casual gamers. The ASUS has better viewing angles because it uses an IPS panel, but it doesn't perform as well as the Samsung in dark rooms because it has a low contrast ratio. The Samsung is available in a 27 inch and 32 inch size, while the ASUS is only available in a 27 inch.

Acer Predator XB273U GXbmiipruzx

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Acer Predator XB273U GXbmiipruzx are great monitors that offer amazing gaming features; they also use different panels with different advantages. The Samsung is a VA monitor, so it has a higher contrast ratio and narrower viewing angles. It comes in both a 27-inch and 32-inch size. The Acer, on the other hand, has an IPS panel, so its contrast is worse, but it has wide viewing angles. When it comes to gaming, they both have exceptionally fast response times and low input lag.

Samsung Odyssey Neo G9

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Samsung Odyssey Neo G9 are both excellent gaming monitors with different screen sizes. The Neo G9 is a super ultrawide monitor with a 49-inch screen and 32:9 aspect ratio, while the G7 is available in 27 and 32-inch sizes with a 16:9 aspect ratio. The Neo G9 has Mini LED backlighting which provides better control over the local dimming, so it displays deeper and more uniform blacks. The Neo G9 also gets brighter. The G7 has better motion handling because it has quicker response times and less overshoot on the 'Standard' overdrive setting than the Neo G9.

Gigabyte M32Q

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Gigabyte M32Q use different panel types, each with strengths and weaknesses. The Samsung uses a VA panel and is a better choice for a dark room, as it has much better contrast and better black uniformity. The Gigabyte has much better viewing angles and a unique KVM feature that allows you to work with two sources with one set of keyboard and mouse. There's also a significant design difference between these monitors, as the Samsung has a fairly aggressive curve, whereas the Gigabyte is flat.

LG 27GP950-B

The LG 27GP950-B and the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T use different panel technologies, each with strengths and weaknesses, so the best one varies depending on your exact usage. The LG has an IPS panel with wide viewing angles and a higher-resolution screen. The LG has two HDMI 2.1 ports, so it's a better choice for next-gen console gamers. The Samsung uses a VA panel, and it's a much better choice for a dark room, as it has much higher contrast and better black uniformity.

ASUS TUF VG27AQ

The ASUS TUF VG27AQ and the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T are both excellent gaming monitors; however, they're also very different. The Samsung is a VA panel monitor available in a 27-inch and 32-inch size, while the ASUS is an IPS monitor and only comes in a 27-inch. The Samsung performs better gaming-wise because it has a higher refresh rate and faster response times. It's also a better choice for viewing HDR content because it has a wider color gamut, higher contrast ratio, and higher peak brightness. If you plan on using it for work, you might want to go with the ASUS. It allows for more ergonomic adjustments so that you can place the screen at a comfortable viewing position, and its wider viewing angles make it easier to share your work with coworkers and clients.

Dell S2722DGM

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is much better than the Dell S2722DGM. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate, better ergonomics, supports HDR, and has better gradient handling. The Samsung also has a much faster response time and a more versatile black frame insertion feature.

HP OMEN 27c

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is better for gaming than the HP OMEN 27c, despite many similarities between them. They both have curved VA panels with a 1440p resolution and a 240Hz refresh rate, and we even noticed similar issues between both monitors, like flickering with VRR enabled or the VRR not working at 60Hz. However, the Samsung is better in most areas than the HP monitor. The Samsung has better motion handling, gets brighter, and has better ergonomics. Even the contrast ratio is better on the Samsung model, but this may vary between units.

Gigabyte AORUS FI27Q-X

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Gigabyte AORUS FI27Q-X are both excellent gaming monitors. They each have a 1440p resolution and 240Hz refresh rate, but they have different panel types. The Samsung's VA panel has a much higher contrast ratio, allowing it to display deep blacks. It also has a local dimming feature, which the Gigabyte doesn't have, but it doesn't add much because it performs terribly. The Gigabyte's IPS panel has much wider viewing angles, making it a better choice for co-op gaming. Other than that, they each have a very quick response time and low input lag for gaming.

Samsung CHG70

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is a much better gaming monitor than its predecessor, the Samsung CHG70. The Odyssey G7 has an upgraded 240Hz refresh rate, the response time is much quicker, it has a wider color gamut, and it has RGB illumination. However, the CHG70 has better out-of-the-box color accuracy, and its ergonomics are better.

ASUS ROG Swift PG279Q

The ASUS ROG Swift PG279Q and the Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G755T are great monitors with excellent gaming performance. The Samsung has a higher refresh rate and slightly better response time, but the difference might not be noticeable for most casual players. The Samsung is better suited for dark rooms because it uses a VA panel with a much higher contrast ratio, and it supports HDR. However, the ASUS' stand allows for more ergonomic adjustments, and its IPS panel has wider viewing angles, making it a better choice for sharing content or playing co-op games.

Corsair XENEON 32QHD165

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T and the Corsair XENEON 32QHD165 use different panel technologies, so the best one depends on your viewing conditions. The Samsung uses a VA panel, and it's better suited for dark-room viewing, as it has much better contrast. The Corsair looks better in a room with a bit of light, and it has better viewing angles. The Corsair has much better colors, with a much wider color gamut in both HDR and SDR.

LG 27GN950-B

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is better than the LG 27GN950-B. The Samsung has a VA panel with a much better contrast ratio, and it has a higher 240Hz refresh rate. The Samsung also has a black frame insertion feature and slightly lower input lag. However, the LG has an IPS panel with wide viewing angles, gets brighter, and has a higher 4k resolution.

Samsung C27RG5

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is much better than the Samsung C27RG5. The Odyssey G7 has much better ergonomics, better build quality, higher peak brightness, and supports HDR. The Odyssey G7 delivers a much better gaming experience, with a much faster response time, lower input lag, especially at 60Hz, and an optional black frame insertion feature.

Samsung Odyssey G3 F27G35T

The Samsung Odyssey G7 C32G75T is a higher-end monitor than the Samsung Odyssey G3 F27G35T, so it performs better overall. The G7 has a curved screen with a 1440p resolution and 240Hz refresh, while the G3 is flat and has a 1080p resolution and 144Hz refresh rate. The G7 has much quicker response times, so motion looks smoother in fast-paced games, and it also supports HDR, which the G3 doesn't. However, the G3 has better ergonomics because it has a wider swivel range.

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Video

Test Results

perceptual testing image
Design
Design
Style
Curved
Yes
Curve Radius
1000R

The Samsung Odyssey G7 is a modern-looking gaming monitor with an aggressive curve. Its body is all black with controllable RGB lighting on the bottom bezel and a ring on the back. If you want a VA monitor without a curved screen, check out the LG 32GN650-B.

8.0
Design
Build Quality

This monitor has a great build quality. It's made of good-quality plastic that feels solid, and there aren't any obvious issues with this monitor. The stand also supports the screen well as it's sturdy.

7.9
Design
Ergonomics
Height Adjustment
4.7" (12.0 cm)
Tilt Range
-15° to 5°
Rotate Portrait/Landscape
Yes, Clockwise
Swivel Range
-15° to 15°
Wall Mount
VESA 100x100

The ergonomics are good overall, and it offers more adjustments than most curved screens. You can even rotate it to a portrait orientation, which is rare for a curved monitor.

The back of the monitor has textured plastic on it, and there's a ring of RGB lighting. Cable management is serviced through the stand. The plastic cover comes off so you can place the cables through the stand, keeping your setup clean.

Design
Stand
Base Width
22.4" (57.0 cm)
Base Depth
12.0" (30.6 cm)
Thickness (With Display)
11.6" (29.5 cm)
Weight (With Display)
15.0 lbs (6.8 kg)

This monitor has a V-shaped stand, so you can still place objects in front of it. It has a fairly big footprint, and overall, the stand supports the monitor well.

Design
Display
Size
32"
Housing Width
27.9" (70.8 cm)
Housing Height
17.4" (44.2 cm)
Thickness (Without Stand)
7.4" (18.9 cm)
Weight (Without Stand)
11.0 lbs (5.0 kg)
Borders Size (Bezels)
0.4" (1.0 cm)
Design
Controls

There's a single joystick to control the on-screen display and power the monitor On/Off.

Design
In The Box
Power Supply
External Brick

  • Power brick and cable
  • DisplayPort cable
  • HDMI cable
  • Cable management clip
  • VESA-mount adapter
  • Manuals

Picture Quality
8.3
Picture Quality
Contrast
Native Contrast
3,912 : 1
Contrast With Local Dimming
3,913 : 1

The Samsung Odyssey G7 has a great contrast ratio, so it displays deep blacks, which is normal from a VA panel. It has a local dimming feature, but it doesn't improve the contrast ratio because the checkerboard test pattern keeps all the dimming zones on.

Since the contrast measurements are quite a bit higher than Samsung's advertised 2500:1 contrast for this display, we remeasured the contrast ratio. We did it with different equipment and even with a different way to measure contrast, but we obtained very similar results. We also tried adjusting different settings to see if that made a difference. With 'Black Equalizer' at 10, we measured a contrast ratio of 3,922:1, at '13' it was 3,935:1, and at '20' it was 3,892:1, so it isn't much different from these original numbers. As all of these tests are consistent, we're confident in our measurements.

2.5
Picture Quality
Local Dimming
Local Dimming
Yes
Backlight
Edge

There's a local dimming feature, but like most edge-lit monitors, it's terrible. It doesn't use Mini LED backlighting like the Samsung Odyssey Neo G7 S32BG75. There are only 8 vertical dimming zones, and it takes time for each zone to light up when there are fast-moving objects. It causes uniformity issues when an entire zone lights up, especially in the test pattern, but it isn't as distracting in real content because the algorithm doesn't seem overly aggressive either, and most zones are on all the time.

8.0
Picture Quality
SDR Brightness
Real Scene
341 cd/m²
Peak 2% Window
540 cd/m²
Peak 10% Window
544 cd/m²
Peak 25% Window
478 cd/m²
Peak 50% Window
373 cd/m²
Peak 100% Window
334 cd/m²
Sustained 2% Window
534 cd/m²
Sustained 10% Window
538 cd/m²
Sustained 25% Window
474 cd/m²
Sustained 50% Window
372 cd/m²
Sustained 100% Window
333 cd/m²
ABL
0.032
Minimum Brightness
62 cd/m²

This monitor has great SDR peak brightness. It gets bright enough to combat glare, but it isn't very consistent with different scenes. These measurements are after calibration with local dimming on and brightness set to its max. The minimum brightness is a bit high, which can be an issue if you're planning on using it in a dark room and are sensitive to light.

If you prefer a Samsung monitor that has better peak brightness because it has Mini LED backlighting, then look into the Samsung Odyssey Neo G9.

6.8
Picture Quality
HDR Brightness
VESA DisplayHDR Certification
DisplayHDR 600
Real Scene
407 cd/m²
Peak 2% Window
528 cd/m²
Peak 10% Window
531 cd/m²
Peak 25% Window
474 cd/m²
Peak 50% Window
363 cd/m²
Peak 100% Window
324 cd/m²
Sustained 2% Window
522 cd/m²
Sustained 10% Window
524 cd/m²
Sustained 25% Window
471 cd/m²
Sustained 50% Window
362 cd/m²
Sustained 100% Window
324 cd/m²
ABL
0.032

The peak brightness in HDR is just okay. Small highlights are bright enough to stand out, but large bright areas aren't bright enough to deliver an impactful HDR experience. It tracks the EOTF well, but most scenes are a bit darker than they should be. There's also a sharp cut-off at the monitor's peak brightness, resulting in a loss of fine details in bright scenes. There aren't any picture settings available in HDR, and it locks the brightness to its max.

6.0
Picture Quality
Horizontal Viewing Angle
Color Washout From Left
32°
Color Washout From Right
33°
Color Shift From Left
65°
Color Shift From Right
65°
Brightness Loss From Left
32°
Brightness Loss From Right
33°
Black Level Raise From Left
17°
Black Level Raise From Right
17°
Gamma Shift From Left
14°
Gamma Shift From Right
13°

The Samsung Odyssey G7 has a narrow horizontal viewing angle. The image loses its color accuracy and looks darker as you move off-center, so it isn't ideal for sharing your screen with someone sitting next to you. The curved edges are meant to bring them within your field of vision so that the edges don't look too washed out when you're sitting directly in front of it. If you want a 32-inch monitor with much better viewing angles, then check out the Corsair XENEON 32QHD165.

5.8
Picture Quality
Vertical Viewing Angle
Color Washout From Below
31°
Color Washout From Above
31°
Color Shift From Below
64°
Color Shift From Above
67°
Brightness Loss From Below
32°
Brightness Loss From Above
32°
Black Level Raise From Below
11°
Black Level Raise From Above
10°
Gamma Shift From Below
13°
Gamma Shift From Above
12°

Once again, the Samsung Odyssey G7 32 has a narrow vertical viewing angle. The images look inaccurate if you mount the monitor above eye level or view it while standing up.

8.1
Picture Quality
Gray Uniformity
50% Std. Dev.
2.764%
50% DSE
0.145%

The gray uniformity is great. The screen is uniform throughout, and even though the edges are a bit darker, it isn't too noticeable.

6.6
Picture Quality
Black Uniformity
Native Std. Dev.
1.667%
Std. Dev. w/ L.D.
1.081%

There are some uniformity issues when displaying a bright object in a dark scene. It looks worse in person than in the photos because the curved screen doesn't show the worst parts. Without local dimming, there's noticeable backlight bleed, and we took a high exposure photo to exaggerate what it looks like, but it isn't really what you see in person. The local dimming feature helps fix any issues, but there are still some problems, as you can see in the photo.

7.5
Picture Quality
Color Accuracy (Pre-Calibration)
Picture Mode
sRGB
sRGB Gamut Area xy
106.9%
White Balance dE (Avg.)
3.98
Color Temperature (Avg.)
5,946 K
Gamma (Avg.)
2.36
Color dE (Avg.)
3.64
Contrast Setting
N/A
RGB Settings
Locked
Gamma Setting
Locked
Brightness Setting
100
Measured Brightness
376 cd/m²
Brightness Locked
No

The accuracy before calibration is good. Most colors and shades of gray are slightly inaccurate, and the color temperature is a bit warm, giving the image a red/yellow tint. Unfortunately, gamma follows the curve terribly, and most scenes are too bright, especially with extremely bright scenes.

9.6
Picture Quality
Color Accuracy (Post-Calibration)
Picture Mode
Custom
sRGB Gamut Area xy
97.9%
White Balance dE (Avg.)
0.72
Color Temperature (Avg.)
6,438 K
Gamma (Avg.)
2.19
Color dE (Avg.)
0.53
Contrast Setting
70
RGB Settings
45-48-50
Gamma Setting
Mode 1
Brightness Setting
12
Measured Brightness
100 cd/m²
ICC Profile
Download

After calibration to the 6500K white point, this monitor has fantastic color accuracy. Any remaining inaccuracies aren't noticeable without the aid of a colorimeter, but blue is a bit inaccurate. Gamma is improved and follows the curve almost perfectly.

9.2
Picture Quality
SDR Color Gamut
sRGB Coverage xy
98.2%
sRGB Picture Mode
Custom
Adobe RGB Coverage xy
83.2%
Adobe RGB Picture Mode
Custom

The Samsung G7 32 has an incredible SDR color gamut. It has near-perfect coverage of the sRGB color space and impressive coverage of the Adobe RGB color space used in photo editing.

9.6
Picture Quality
SDR Color Volume
sRGB In ICtCp
98.4%
sRGB Picture Mode
Custom
Adobe RGB In ICtCp
90.1%
Adobe RGB Picture Mode
Custom

The color volume is incredible. Due to its great contrast ratio, it can display deep, saturated colors well, and it also does a good job with bright colors.

8.2
Picture Quality
HDR Color Gamut
Wide Color Gamut
Yes
DCI-P3 Coverage xy
91.0%
DCI-P3 Picture Mode
HDR Mode
Rec. 2020 Coverage xy
67.6%
Rec. 2020 Picture Mode
HDR Mode

The Samsung Odyssey G7 32 has a great HDR color gamut. It displays a wide color gamut with excellent coverage of the commonly-used DCI-P3 color space, but it has limited coverage of the wider Rec. 2020 color space.

8.3
Picture Quality
HDR Color Volume
DCI-P3 In ICtCp
84.8%
DCI-P3 Picture Mode
HDR Mode
Rec. 2020 In ICtCp
66.9%
Rec. 2020 Picture Mode
HDR Mode

The HDR color volume is great. Its wide color gamut helps the monitor display a wide range of colors at different luminance levels. Dark, saturated colors are displayed well thanks to its high contrast ratio.

7.9
Picture Quality
Reflections
Screen Finish
Matte
Total Reflections
4.8%
Indirect Reflections
3.2%
Calculated Direct Reflections
1.6%

The Samsung Odyssey G7 has very good reflection handling. It performs well with some light on it, but the reflections can get distracting if you place the monitor opposite a window. Still, it gets bright enough to fight glare from most sources.

7.5
Picture Quality
Text Clarity
Pixel Type
VA
Subpixel Layout
RGB

The text clarity is good. With ClearType enabled (top photo), the diagonal lines on the letters R and N are clearer.

9.8
Picture Quality
Gradient
Color Depth
10 Bit

This monitor exceptional gradient handling. There's almost no visible banding in any color.

Motion
9.0
Motion
Refresh Rate
Native Refresh Rate
240 Hz
Max Refresh Rate
240 Hz
Max Refresh Rate Over DP
240 Hz
Max Refresh Rate Over HDMI
144 Hz
Max Refresh Rate Over DP @ 10-bit
240 Hz
Max Refresh Rate Over HDMI @ 10-Bit
60 Hz

The Samsung Odyssey G7 32 has an incredibly fast refresh rate, making it a great choice for gaming. Unfortunately, due to the lack of HDMI 2.1 bandwidth, the refresh rate is limited over HDMI.

Motion
Variable Refresh Rate (VRR)
FreeSync
Yes
G-SYNC
Compatible (NVIDIA Certified)
VRR Maximum
240 Hz
VRR Minimum
< 20 Hz
VRR Supported Connectors
DisplayPort, HDMI
Variable Refresh Rate
Yes

The native FreeSync VRR support works over HDMI and DisplayPort connections, while G-SYNC only works over a DisplayPort connection. Unfortunately after firmware update 1009.3, VRR doesn't function correctly with the refresh rate set to 60Hz, like if you're using a fixed 60Hz source like an older gaming console. However, it still works if you set it to something higher and the frame rate of your source drops down to 60 fps.

We received reports that the backlight flickers with VRR enabled. We displayed a test photo that reportedly causes this flicker with VRR enabled, and when the image was displayed full-screen, the brightness of the screen dimmed a bit, and it's the same even with VRR disabled. When the image was at any other size than 100% scaling, the brightness went back up. The monitor was tested in SDR, HDR, and with different games, but despite actively trying, we couldn't reproduce the exact issue that others were reporting. It appears to vary between units, as there are multiple other confirmations of units that don't flicker though. Samsung also added a feature called VRR Control to try to reduce this flicker.

8.7
Motion
Response Time @ Max Refresh Rate
Recommended Overdrive Setting
Adaptive Sync
Rise / Fall Time
2.0 ms
Total Response Time
7.3 ms
Overshoot Error
9.0%
Worst 3 Rise / Fall Time
5.0 ms
Worst 3 Total Response Time
14.9 ms
Worst 3 Overshoot Error
27.6%

Overdrive SettingResponse Time ChartResponse Time TablesMotion Blur Photo
StandardChartTablePhoto
FasterChartTablePhoto
FastestChartTablePhoto
Adaptive SyncChartTablePhoto

The Samsung Odyssey G7 has an excellent response time at its max refresh rate of 240Hz. Motion looks very smooth, and there's almost no blur. However, it has a slow response time in dark scenes, as seen in the 0-20% total response time, which causes some artifacts, known as black smearing. Enabling the VRR with Adaptive Sync locks the overdrive mode, but if you're gaming on a source that doesn't support variable refresh rates, the recommended setting is 'Faster'. The 'Fastest' setting has too much overshoot, and 'Standard' is a bit slower overall with no real benefit. The VRR Control setting that Samsung added with firmware 1009.3 also has no impact on the response time.

8.7
Motion
Response Time @ 120Hz
Recommended Overdrive Setting
Adaptive Sync
Rise / Fall Time
2.0 ms
Total Response Time
7.2 ms
Overshoot Error
9.2%
Worst 3 Rise / Fall Time
4.9 ms
Worst 3 Total Response Time
14.9 ms
Worst 3 Overshoot Error
28.0%

Overdrive SettingResponse Time ChartResponse Time TablesMotion Blur Photo
StandardChartTablePhoto
FasterChartTablePhoto
FastestChartTablePhoto
Adaptive SyncChartTablePhoto

The Samsung Odyssey G7 has an excellent response time when gaming at 120Hz, including on recent consoles. There's very little motion blur, but it still has some smearing behind dark areas. Once again, enabling VRR locks the overdrive setting, and if you aren't using VRR, the 'Faster' setting performs the best.

8.7
Motion
Response Time @ 60Hz
Recommended Overdrive Setting
Adaptive Sync
Rise / Fall Time
1.9 ms
Total Response Time
7.2 ms
Overshoot Error
9.3%
Worst 3 Rise / Fall Time
4.8 ms
Worst 3 Total Response Time
14.9 ms
Worst 3 Overshoot Error
28.3%

Overdrive SettingResponse Time ChartResponse Time TablesMotion Blur Photo
StandardChartTablePhoto
FasterChartTablePhoto
FastestChartTablePhoto
Adaptive SyncChartTablePhoto

It has an excellent response time at 60Hz. While enabling VRR disables the overdrive setting, there are some issues with using VRR with a fixed 60Hz source, like a console, so if that's your case, disable VRR and use the 'Faster' overdrive setting instead.

Motion
Backlight Strobing (BFI)
Backlight Strobing (BFI)
Yes
Maximum Frequency
240 Hz
Minimum Frequency
120 Hz
Longest Pulse Width Brightness
222 cd/m²
Shortest Pulse Width Brightness
222 cd/m²
Pulse Width Control
No
Pulse Phase Control
No
Pulse Amplitude Control
No
VRR At The Same Time
No

Refresh RateBFI SettingMotion Blur Photo
240HzMBRPhoto
120HzMBRPhoto
60HzMBRPhoto

The Samsung Odyssey G7 has an optional backlight strobing feature, commonly known as black frame insertion. Although the backlight strobing feature can be enabled as low as 60Hz, it still only flickers at 120Hz, causing distracting image duplication. Although the brightness of the display can't be adjusted when this feature is enabled, it'll maintain whatever brightness you set before enabling the feature.

10
Motion
Image Flicker
Flicker-Free
Yes
PWM Dimming Frequency
0 Hz

The backlight is flicker-free at all backlight levels, which helps reduce eye strain. There have been reports of flicker with certain games, so we decided to look into it. We can reproduce the issue by displaying a specific test pattern. Adjusting the Sharpness reduces the issue, and setting it to '45' or lower eliminates it on our unit. Unfortunately, this solution also results in a very soft and blurry image.

Also, we noticed a flicker-like effect when displaying this GIF. It changes the brightness of the screen and causes horizontal lines to appear, and when we close the GIF, this effect stops and the screen returns to normal. The same issue appears even after updating the firmware to version 1009.3, and the new VRR Control setting doesn't seem to change anything in regards to this issue. We can't replicate the same flicker some people have experienced in games (see Refresh Rate) without knowing the exact game and settings used that caused this flicker-like effect. However, we did notice this effect with local dimming on, as it seems the backlight turns itself on and off a few times. We also noticed the dimming zones flicker a bit during our Brightness tests. If you experience this issue, let us know in the comments below.

Inputs
9.0
Inputs
Input Lag
Native Resolution @ Max Hz
3.1 ms
Native Resolution @ 120Hz
5.3 ms
Native Resolution @ 60Hz
9.8 ms
Backlight Strobing (BFI)
8.8 ms

Settings60 Hz120 Hz240 Hz
VRR Control On22.113.89.0
VRR Control Off9.85.33.1
BFI On21.314.18.8
VRR Off - OSD set to 240Hz21.913.88.9
VRR Off - OSD matching frame rate34.416.68.9

This monitor has low input lag for a responsive gaming experience, but only with certain settings. With firmware 1013.2, the input lag varies wildly depending on the settings used in the OSD. For the lowest input lag, leave Adaptive Sync enabled, with VRR Control disabled, as the input lag increases with VRR disabled or with the VRR Control setting on.

7.9
Inputs
Resolution And Size
Native Resolution
2560 x 1440
Aspect Ratio
16:9
Megapixels
3.7 MP
Pixel Density
92 PPI
Measured Screen Diagonal
32.0"
Screen Area
438 in²

The Samsung Odyssey G7 has a great 32-inch screen with a 1440p resolution, providing you enough space to multitask. There's also a 27-inch version of this monitor, which has a 109 PPI pixel density. The newer version of this monitor, the Samsung Odyssey G7 S28AG70, has a 4k resolution, so the pixel density is even higher.

Note: Some users have reported issues when displaying a gray, vertically-lined image at 1080p without any scaling. We can replicate this issue, which you can read more about here.

7.0
Inputs
PS5 Compatibility
4k @ 120Hz
No
4k @ 60Hz
Yes
1440p @ 120Hz
Yes
1440p @ 60Hz
Yes
1080p @ 120Hz
Yes
1080p @ 60Hz
Yes
HDR
Yes
VRR
No

Although this monitor has a native resolution of 1440p, it can display a 4k signal from a PS5. It results in a downscaled image, sharper than a native 1440p signal but not as detailed as a true 4k display. For this to work, Adaptive Sync has to be disabled on the monitor, and the monitor has to be set to 'HDMI AV' mode. It can only accept a 4k signal at 60Hz, though, due to the bandwidth limitations of the HDMI ports.

9.2
Inputs
Xbox Series X|S Compatibility
4k @ 120Hz
No
4k @ 60Hz
Yes
1440p @ 120Hz
Yes
1440p @ 60Hz
Yes
1080p @ 120Hz
Yes
1080p @ 60Hz
Yes
HDR
Yes
VRR
Yes

This monitor supports most common formats from the Xbox Series S|X. Like with the PS5, it can accept 4k @ 60Hz signals as long as you disable VRR and use the 'HDMI AV' mode. Because the Xbox only displays HDR with 4k signals, you also need to use these settings for HDR.

Inputs
Inputs Photos
Inputs
Video And Audio Ports
DisplayPort
2 (DP 1.4)
Mini DisplayPort
No
HDMI
1 (HDMI 2.0)
HDMI 2.1 Rated Speed
No HDMI 2.1
DVI
No
VGA
No
Daisy Chaining
No
3.5mm Audio Out
1
3.5mm Audio In
No
HDR10
Yes
3.5mm Microphone In
No
Inputs
USB
USB-A Ports
2
USB-A Rated Speed
5Gbps (USB 3.2 Gen 1)
USB-B Upstream Port
Yes
USB-C Ports
0
USB-C Upstream
No USB-C Ports
USB-C Rated Speed
No USB-C Ports
USB-C Power Delivery
No USB-C Ports
USB-C DisplayPort Alt Mode
No USB-C Ports
Thunderbolt
No
Inputs
macOS Compatibility

This monitor works perfectly with recent M1 macOS devices, but older units with Intel processors are limited to 144Hz, as they don't properly support display stream compression (DSC).

Features
Features
Additional Features
Speakers
No
RGB Illumination
Controllable
Multiple Input Display
PIP + PBP
KVM Switch
No

There are a few extra features to improve the user experience. There's RGB lighting on the back that you can customize, and there are Picture-in-Picture and Picture-and-Picture modes if you want to connect two or more sources. The other features include:

  • Crosshair: Add a virtual crosshair on the screen for FPS games.
  • Black Stabilizer: Adjusts the gamma so you can see opponents in shadows in games.
  • Frame Rate Counter: Displays the current frame rate of your signal.

Features
On-Screen Display (OSD)

Discussions