The monitor’s menu is the same as in the L1740B, having an identical interface and offering the same options. The Flatron L1750S lacks the f-Engine menu, however, and only offers you the LightView technology (brightness/contrast presets you can browse through with a press of a single button).
The default brightness and contrast of this monitor are set to 100% and 70%, respectively. By choosing 40% brightness and 50% contrast I achieved 100nit brightness of white. The monitor controls its brightness by modulating the power of the backlight lamps at 360Hz frequency.
The color reproduction is set up quite well. The blue component is somewhat less intensive than the red and green ones here.
Of course, the latter fact couldn’t but affect the color temperature measurements: the color temperatures of various shades of gray are very similar, diverging by no more than a few hundred degrees, while with the L1740B the difference was up to 2000 degrees.
The response time graph is almost the same as the L1740B drew, except that there is a less dramatic slump on black-white transitions. It means the L1750S is formally rather far from the declared 12 milliseconds. On the other hand, it would be very difficult to see the speed difference between these two models in practice, without special measurement tools.
The measured contrast ratio of the L1750S is as poor as with the L1740B. There’s nothing wrong in that: the monitors use identical matrices, so the L1750S only features a better color reproduction setup which does not depend on the matrix.
So, the L1750S is an average monitor without any special traits. With its standard design, humble functionality and mediocre parameters, it is only interesting as an inexpensive office model. And that’s also why this section of the review turns to be so short.