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Dell U2713HM Is this amount of Back light Bleeding acceptable?

post #1 of 4
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post #2 of 4
Frankly, it's really hard to make a judgement based on pictures. Your camera is configured a certain way, and captures light in a certain way, etc. etc. That doesn't look exceptionally bad to me, but if you don't like it, or think it's excessive, then contact customer support and have them rma it.
post #3 of 4
Yes, that looks horrendous. My Samsung has much less than that and I almost sent it back.

I dont think he would have posted the pictures if they were not a good representation of what it looks like to his eye. If the camera would have made it much worse or much better, I cant imagine he would have posted them if he was looking for opinions.
post #4 of 4
Quote:
Originally Posted by RX7-2nr View Post

I dont think he would have posted the pictures if they were not a good representation of what it looks like to his eye. If the camera would have made it much worse or much better, I cant imagine he would have posted them if he was looking for opinions.

In my experience, most cameras capture an excessive amount of IR light. For normal pictures, it doesn't make that much of a difference, but when trying to capture images of things like backlight, which usually do produce ungodly amounts of IR, the picture makes things look much worse. Try it for yourself: go to a black image on your monitor and take a picture of it. The backlight bleeding will look much, much worse on the camera than it does in person.
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Overclock.net › Forums › Components › Monitors and Displays › Dell U2713HM Is this amount of Back light Bleeding acceptable?