You can’t enjoy the full capacity of Nvidia GeForce RTX 3090 graphic card, until you pair it with the best monitors for rtx 3090. The rtx 3090 monitor also need to have 4k, HDMI 2.1 or Ultrawide resolution too.
The RTX 3090 is the new king of the mountain. Equipped with 24 GB of VRAM and 10,496 shader cores , nothing will be able to touch this graphics card.
To take advantage of this graphics card you will need a high level gaming monitor without any weaknesses. You’ll also need a high-performance 4K display to showcase the power of this graphics card. In this article, we are going to review the Ultimate gaming monitors compatible with RTX 3090 graphic card.
Good Quality Best Monitors For RTX 3090
- BenQ EX2780Q 27 Inch 1440P 144Hz Gaming Monitor
- Acer Nitro VG271U 27 WQHD IPS FREESYNC Gaming Monitor
- Dell U-Series 32-Inch Screen LED-Lit Monitor
- SAMSUNG Odyssey G7 32-inch Curved Gaming Monitor
- LG UltraGear 38GN950 38 Inch Ultrawide Gaming Monitor
BenQ has just added more to the benediction of new world era’s innovations. It has launched a phenomenal gaming monitor to uplift its gamer audience to the highest stature. Coming with a 27 inch QHD display giving a marvelous 2560 x 1440 screen resolution, this beast has made its mark in the digital market.
Adding to its many charms the IPS display serves amazing picture quality with precise and rich color schemes. There is no world without colors and that is what BenQ is a king at, you can also use this with rtx 3070 as well.
144 Hz refresh rate with 5ms response time is a pretty sweet deal to seal. At this rate users will never have to face input lagging and a solid set of features to go smooth on your journey of a pro gamer.
FreeSync adaptive provides better and faster performance even at the lowest frame rate. Vivid quality picture in every frame with no ghosting is all you need to chase your dreams.
That is not all because BenQ serves this device with two HDMI ports, a display port and a USB hub type C to overcome connectivity issues which users usually face while buying a gaming system. You never have to get tired of switching between different media sources without repeating plug exchange.
Moreover this monitor has still a lot to offer including 2 built-in woofer speakers to channelize your pro gamer mode with a super sound environment giving all the feels. A cherry on top is remote control navigation to adjust volume and other adjustments on the go.
In a nutshell, it is tricky to list everything BenQ offers at such a reasonable price. Having such qualities and graphics of a smart invention it is a go-to gamer’s choice for a definite reason.
- 27” HDR 400 IPS display
- 2560 x 1440 screen resolution
- 144 Hz refresh rate
- 5ms response time
- USB type C, HDMI 2x, DP connectivity
- Adaptive to FreeSync technology
- Built-in woofer speakers 2x
Acer’s Nitro VG271UP is a 2,560 x 1,440 IPS panel with a 144Hz refresh rate, along with FreeSync and Nvidia G-Sync compatibility, plus a 1ms response time. The resolution is high enough to make games look crisp without taxing mid-range GPUs, and the IPS technology should deliver solid image quality.
Acer’s panel looks the part. The base uses slim, angular struts with blue accents and the stand is finished in the same metallic shade. It has slim bezels too, so this display can be easily used in a multi-monitor setup. Meanwhile, the on-screen display (OSD) menu system is easy to navigate, and the joystick and trio of buttons at the rear are sturdy and well signposted.
There are no USB ports, though, and you don’t get a headphone holder or any cable management. The panel has 25 degrees of tilt and VESA 100mm support, but that’s it for adjustment. Build quality is average too – the display wobbles too much on its stand and the plastic rear is weak.
Thankfully, the Acer has decent core image quality. Out of the box, its delta E of 1.9 is great and its color temperature of 6,501K is tremendously accurate. The Acer’s display rendered 99.9 per cent of the sRGB gamut with 134.9 percent volume, which is another top-notch result These results mean the Acer delivers accurate, nuanced color. Its contrast level of 1,070:1 is decent too, and the default brightness level of 257cd/m2 is fine for everyday use – if a little underwhelming compared with other screens.
Ramping the panel up to its maximum brightness of 354cd/m2 saw those results maintained, and dropping down to 150cd/ m2 saw no major change. The Acer also has a decent sRGB mode – the delta E of 0.63 is fantastic, although its brightness of 137cd/m2 is a bit dim.
Uniformity is average though – the brightness dipped by 18 per cent in the left-hand comers and there was backlight bleed at the top of the display. The Acer’s 84.7 percent AdobeRGB coverage level isn’t quite good enough for serious work either, and the panel only supports 10 -bit color at 120Hz or below – head beyond that and you’re restricted to 8 – bit color. The Acer also supports the Display HDR 400 standard, and its peak brightness of 475cd/m2 exceeds its requirements, but there simply isn’t the contrast or depth of color here to deliver a meaningful improvement in HDR media.
Gaming performance is solid though. While we did see some minor motion blur in testing, the Nitro performed reasonably well here. It’s certainly fast and smooth enough to handle fast-paced shooters to a good standard, and its active sync support ensures there’s no tearing. That said, the latest high-speed TN displays will provide a snappier feel if you’re serious about competition, and you could even get a 240Hz 1080p TN panel at this price.
The Acer Nitro VG271UP looks good, and it offers great colors, decent contrast and a fast refresh rate ability, alongside a decent resolution and active sync support. However, it suffers when it comes to features and adjustability, and the stand is a bit wobbly. If you don’t need a USB hub, and you’re not bothered about having a flexible stand, though, the Acer does offer a good balance of solid image quality and decent gaming performance for a reasonable price.
Solid image quality and decent gaming performance, but it does miss out on a few features.
This 4K gaming monitor has so much going for it. The IPS panel is top quality, hitting 94.3% of the sRGB gamut out of the box and 99.5% with a little tweaking. It even covers 97.3% of the DCI-P3 gamut. Those are both terrific results, as is its average Delta E of 0.49.
Dell hides this light under the bushel of its feature-poor OSD, which is crying out for preset modes that go beyond the basics of Movie, Game and ComfortView. Unless you have a spectrometer to help you widen its gamut, the best you can do is head to the colour temperature options and find the one that best suits you.
No doubt Dell is aiming for elegant simplicity, and that certainly applies to this monitor’s design. It’s virtually free of bezels and rotates smoothly into pivot mode, while offering a USB-C power output of 90W to feed all but the hungriest of laptops. Also note the KVM, four USB-A ports (two handily on the left side) and generous 150mm of height adjustment.
It all adds up to a more stylish offering than, say, the Philips Brilliance 328P6, and while Dell does offer a superior warranty – it promises that a replacement will be shipped to you on the next working day if one becomes necessary, while the “Premium Panel Guarantee” means that the screen will be replaced if even one bright pixel appears – there’s no way to justify the extra $380 that Dell is charging.
We’ve reviewed some stunning, top-end gaming monitors over the years but there’s usually a caveat: either they’ve an exorbitant price or they struggle to display certain content. Samsung’s curved, 32-inch Odyssey G7 gaming monitor offers all the important features you’d want from a top-end gaming monitor but at a reasonable price. So, how do they all fit together?
Firstly, constructing the monitor is more fiddly than we’re used to. There’s no snapping a few parts together here – get your screwdriver out and read the instructions. What you’re left with is a plasticy, v-shaped stand that wobbles when nudged but otherwise capably supports the screen. There’s RGB lighting at the back and lower corners while the OSD is intuitively operated by a mini joystick at the bottom.
At the back are connectors for two DisplayPorts, HDMI, a two-port USB hub and a 3.5mm audio jack. The screen can be raised 120mm, tilted -9 to 13 degrees, swivelled +/- 15 degrees and pivoted from -2 to 90 degrees. This is handy as you’ll need to be facing the screen square on to avoid experiencing light-bleed coming from the tightest part of the curve. While it isn’t terrible, it’s noticeable on a dark background if you’re looking up or down at a horizontal edge.
The 1000R curve is tight for a screen this size and not all gamers or media makers will appreciate it. Video and photo content can appear rather distorted while FPS gamers can experience an exaggerated fishbowl effect. We actually liked it and enjoyed the ability to be able to see more of the screen without turning our head. Many FPS games are displayed with artificial fish-bowl distortion on a flat-screen anyway: the extent you adjust this will affect how much you like the G7.
Another key feature is the 240Hz, 1ms display. While you’d have to be a human fly to see individual frames, you will likely notice the smoothness on offer – we were impressed. Usually, such displays use TN panels which are fast at the expense of color and contrast. However, the G7 uses a VA panel which surprisingly manages to maintain impressive motion performance while displaying impressive colors and contrast across a very wide dynamic range. But this is where it differs from higher-end, more-expensive models. The DisplayHDR 600 rating is not as impressive as other HDR10 monitors. With those, bright colors literally shine out of the screen. Here, they’re impressively bright but not as awe-inspiring.
Nonetheless, image quality is still excellent and the panel avoids the dreaded halo effect. Expensive, rear-lit screens can make ham-fisted attempts at illuminating star fields and streetlights by surrounding bright objects with distracting coronas. The G7 only has eight, rear-lit dimming zones and this modest brightness technology counters this effect.
The Odyssey also displays a comfortable office desktop without having to muck around with settings. As such, it feels like a great, upper-mid-range, all-rounder monitor that can do everything well and is reasonably priced at $999. Nonetheless, it will feel limiting to enthusiasts wanting to specialize in particular areas.
LG’s UltraGear 38GN950 is a 38in mammoth of a screen that not only offers a bump in screen size over your typical 34in ultra wide display, but an increase in resolution too. Instead of the 3,440 x 1,440 pixels typical of such screens, here you get3,840 x 1,60.
It has some serious gaming credentials too. Like the recently reviewed LG UltraGear 34GL850, it boasts a 160Hz maximum refresh rate when overclocked (144Hz default), marking an improvement over the 100Hz (120Hz when overclocked) previous-generation ultrawide IPS screens.
Along with this, it has a claimed 1ms response time, although this is a bit of a far-fetched claim. Such a rapid response is only achieved in a handful of color transitions (response times vary depending on which color a pixel is changing to and from), and with the monitor set to its ‘Faster” overdrive setting, which produces a mass of terrible-looking inverse color ghosting.
Nonetheless, even with the overdrive dropped down a notch, this panel offers a significant upgrade in overall gaming performance over older 4ms ultrawide screens, and outstrips even other competing modern 1ms ultrawide models. Adding further to its gaming credentials is official FreeSync Premium Pro and G-Sync compatibility, and sure enough, the overall gaming experience here is very impressive, with no tearing artefacts and smooth motion. Again, if you already own a 34in 100Hz ultrawide monitor, this screen offers a noticeable upgrade.
Also included is support for the HDR 600 standard. This stipulates that a display can produce a peak brightness of 600 nits, includes a degree of local backlight dimming, has true 10-bit color processing and can produce a peak black level brightness of 0.1 nits while another portion of the screen is at maximum brightness.
Sure enough, the 38GN950 passes all these criteria, with us measuring a peak brightness of 760 nits and peak black level of 0.11 nits in HDR mode (for a total contrast of 6,909:1). We also detected eight backlight zones, and can confirm that the display can produce the color fidelity required for HDR.
That’s good in theory but, ultimately, eight backlight zones is nowhere near enough to prevent the whole backlight needing to be at the same brightness for any given frame, essentially dropping the contrast to its native level. You certainly get an impressive level of eye-searing dazzle when called upon from frame to frame, but you almost never get the simultaneous brightness and darkness that’s the real hallmark of great HDR.
Otherwise, out-of-the-box image quality is superb, with a 6.487K color temperature, 979:1 contrast ratio, 2.22 gamma recording and a 0.23 delta E measurement. You also get a very good sRGB mode, with adjustable brightness for desktop work and photo editing. The on-screen display is also excellent (although it lacks an FPS indicator option) and connection options are adequate. However, while the stand’s height and tilt are adjustable, it lacks rotation and you don’t get any speakers.
A massive screen size, a high resolution, fantastic out-of-the-box image quality, class-leading gaming performance and better than most HDR makes this a stunning screen. There are a few slip-ups, such as the lack of rotation in the stand and no speakers, but they’re minor grumbles. Instead, the big question mark here is the price.
At $1500, this is a hugely expensive panel, especially when you can pick up 34in panels with similar gaming performance for under $500. If you want a massive, high-resolution HDR gaming panel though, and you have the money, the LG is a great buy. A class-leading behemoth of a gaming monitor, but it has an eye-watering price.