At this point, we compared the VG27VH1B to a number of competing products, to see how it fares in terms of features and pricing, as well as overall value.
|Model||Samsung LC27RG50||LG27GL650F||AOC 27G2||TUF Gaming VG27VH1B|
|Panel Size (Diagonal)||27″||27″||27″||27″|
|Panel Backlight/Type||VA, 1500R Curve||IPS||IPS||VA, 1500R Curve|
|Resolution||1920 x 1080||1920 x 1080||1920 x 1080||1920 x 1080|
|Response Time||4ms GTG||5ms GTG||1ms MPRT||1ms MPRT|
|VRR Technology||FreeSync||Adaptive Sync||FreeSync Premium|
|G-SYNC Compatible||G-SYNC Compatible||G-SYNC Compatible|
|Color Gamut||NA||99% sRGB||95% DCI-P3||90% DCI-P3|
|NA||118% sRGB||120% sRGB|
|I/O Ports||1 x HDMI 2.0||2 x HDMI||2 x HDMI 1.4||1 x HDMI 2.0|
|2 x DisplayPort 1.2||1 x DisplayPort||1 x VGA||1 x VGA|
|1 x Headphone Jack||1 x DisplayPort 1.2||1 x Headphone Jack|
|1 x PC Audio Input|
Against the Samsung LC27RG50, the ASUS monitor has the upper hand in terms of response time but trails behind in refresh rate. Unfortunately, Samsung’s website doesn’t reveal how much of the DCI-P3 or sRGB color space it covers.
Against the LG27GL650F, the ASUS monitor packs a higher refresh rate and response time but could fall behind in terms of color reproduction, brightness, and viewing angles.
Lastly, against the AOC G27G2, the ASUS monitor once again has the upper hand in terms of refresh rate, but the G2 boasts more coverage of the DCI-P3 color space, and is slightly cheaper.