Similar to the above-discussed E900WA, the G900WA doesn’t have integrated speakers and is designed somewhat differently. Let’s see what setup quality this model offers.
The specifications are generally the same as those of the previous model except for the contrast ratio of 800:1 instead of 700:1. Is it a marketing trick or a real difference? We’ll see.
Well, the monitor has become more boring. The lack of highlighting is notable. The light gray square of the plastic case without eye-catching elements stands on a simple black support. It just asks to be put on your office desk. Many people (and I, personally) prefer a simple style at home too, yet I would like my home monitor to be more interesting visually. By the way, the control buttons are now hidden from your eyes on a small ledge at the bottom of the case.
The stand and back panel have not changed. You can still adjust the tilt of the screen only and replace the stand with a VESA-compatible mount if necessary.
Without integrated speakers, there is a bare minimum of connectors left: an analog input and a connector for the integrated power adapter.
The buttons were better placed on the previous model. The problem is that they are accompanied with barely visible icons that can hardly be read from the gray plastic of the case. You have to find the necessary button almost blindly.
Quick access is provided to the auto-adjustment feature, to the brightness and contrast settings combined in one small menu, and to choosing a factory-set mode (Senseye+Photo).
The menu is the same as in the previous model and with the same drawbacks: it is not organized logically and does not remember the last changed option.