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The color curves do not impress, to put it mildly. The Prestigio was the only display in this roundup to fail on light tones. At its default settings, the display couldn’t represent about 15% of the dynamic range. Otherwise, the display has a too-high level of blue – we could have guessed it from the huge difference between the temperatures of white and gray.

It is all the same at 100nit screen brightness. The light tones are still represented poorly, while the blue color dominates over green and red.

The measurements of the response time confirmed what my eyes had told me. This display takes about 30..33ms (depending on the brightness and contrast settings) to turn a pixel on and off. It’s slower compared to most other LCDs.

Pixel rise time

Pixel fall time

The measurements of the screen brightness and contrast ratio, on the contrary, yielded satisfying results. The brightness of white fell just a little short of the specified 250nit, while the brightness of black “danced” around 0.5nit, depending on the current settings. It’s good enough.

The Prestigio P190T is a strange display. On the one hand, its TV-tuner puts it among the expensive models. On the other hand, we have not very high quality design and mounting and average or worse specified parameters. So, if you need an LCD display with a TV-tuner for really small money, this display may suit you. If TV-tuners are not important for you, you should better be looking for alternatives.

The color profile for the Prestigio P190T display: p190t.icm.

 
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