LG UltraFine 32EP950 OLED Monitor Unboxing

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Arrived with us today for testing and review is the very exciting LG UltraFine 32EP950 OLED monitor. This is the first real desktop OLED monitor we will have reviewed, and marks what is hopefully the first of many future OLED technology displays in this segment. You can read our linked news article for more information about this screen, features and spec if you want to know more about the 32EP950.

If you want to get behind the scenes access to our testing and results as we go, as well as early access to the full written review once it’s published, but before it goes live on the main site for everyone, you can join our Patreon Insiders now. More information will be posted on our Patreon pages as the review is taking form.

For now we also wanted to provide a few unboxing photos from today as we know plenty of people will be interested in this new high-end monitor and the arrival of OLED finally in the monitor market!

Excuse the poorly aligned top and bottom sections of the re-sealed box 🙂
The accessory box contains all the cables and bits and pieces that come with the screen
There are cables provided for DisplayPort, HDMI, USB type-C, USB (normal) and power (with adapter). There is also a USB A to C adapter, a cable tidy clip for the stand, some paperwork and a CD which includes the owners manual.
The screen comes factory calibrated with an individual report as provided in the box
The stand needs to be screwed in to the “arc” shaped foot which is easy enough
The stand provides tilt, height and rotate adjustments (no swivel)
The screen coating is semi-glossy which adds to the look and feel of the panel and makes the image sharp and crisp.
The stand can be removed for VESA 100mm mounting if you’d ratherr
The connectivity options are on the back of the screen as shown
Excuse the odd angle, it was hard to capture a photo without reflections being obvious when the screen was off because of the semi-glossy coating
Simple rear design
There is a very thin profile to the screen itself thanks to the OLED panel, no need for any backlight and the external power supply too
Tilt adjustment range shown above which is decent
A few photos of the OSD menu also provided. Quick access menu shown above on first click of the single joystick button/controller on the bottom edge of the screen
Loads of picture modes that we will test during the review
Plenty of options within the picture menu to configure
Some OLED image burn protection features are included here. We will talk about those more in the review

If you want to get behind the scenes access to our testing and results as we go, as well as early access to the full written review once it’s published, but before it goes live on the main site for everyone, you can join our Patreon Insiders now. More information will be posted on our Patreon pages as the review is taking form.


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