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Higher Gamut Is Better Or Not
Higher Gamut, Better?
AMOLED screens, whose pacesetter is SamSung, are are the most representative among the wide color gamut display products. The screen of Galaxy S6 is fairly representative right now, but comparing with Apple iPhone 6's screen, which has a relatively high exposure and is close to 100% of sRGB color gamut, is it much better? Just take a look at the table below.
|Screen Comparison: SamSung Galaxy S6 vs Apple iPhone 6|
|Mobile Phone||SamSung Galaxy S6||Apple iPhone 6|
|Screen Size||5.1 inch||4.7 inch|
|Screen Area||11.1 Square Inches||9.4 Square Inches|
|Total Number of Pixels||3.7 Mega Pixels||1.0 Mega Pixels|
|Pixels Per Inch – PPI||577 PPI with Diamond Pixels||326 PPI with Diamond Pixels|
|RGB Arrangement Method||1:02:01||1:01:01|
|Average Screen Reflection||4.60%||4.60%|
|Measured Average Brightness||371 cd/m2||558 cd/m2|
|Black Brightness||0 cd/m2||0.35 cd/m2|
|Color of White||6426-7346 K Adaptive||7241K|
|sRGB Color Gamut||101-133% Adpative||101%|
|Maximum Display Powe||0.65-1.2W||0.77-1.07W|
From the comparison of above two images, Apple iPhone has a natural color, and SamSung Galaxy S6 has a bright color. Actually, both mobile phones perform well, neither good nor bad. It just depends on your choice of which is better, not just focuses on the higher color gamut.