OuttaCtrl wrote in post #17137291
This is inaccurate.
With over 99% coverage of the sRGB spectrum... Color mode conversion between Adobe RGB and sRGB is available on the "Color Mode" menu"
This is far from being the same. Not even remotely close.
It's like putting 200 numbers in a 100 numbers array by skipping half of them. So you get 1 and 200, but half of the betweens are gone, so you are far from accurate if you need it. This is not "subjective". It's just a plain fact which I stated. You might like to argue around facts, but a fact is a fact. A 72% adobe RGB vs 99% adobe RGB, is a fact. Not subjective.
"Subjective" is if it matters to you or not, or if you care to look for the difference os not. To you it might not. To others it might. You prefer to compromise, others might not. The U2713HM has 72% of adobe RGB and cost less than the U2713H, but 72% does not make it a similar editing monitor like the U2713H. And a good reason for that. I have both side by side every day. Both are fully calibrated, and you can clearly see the difference when you work at adobeRGB ranges in portraits and large gamut images (landscapes especially).
The LG panel is 8 bit with RFC. While this can "simulate" adobe RGB colour gamut, it does not do so accurately as it works by "flickering" the colour of the pixel instead of giving it the right colour. It stretch the gamut a bit, but not close to adobe RGB, and the error level is not on par with real good quality 10 bit monitors.
If you read a bit more about it, you will also see that RFC has issues with the warmer colours, especially shades of red. Its very inaccurate there on the adobeRGB range, so you get almost similar range on the red and greens but very short range on the reds. This can cause large differences when exporting images for print.
If you are working for internet publications, this means nothing, but if you go for printing publication, this can matter very much (unless you get someone to post edit your edits to match the colours instead of doing it in the first place).
If you put two calibrated monitors side by side, you can see the difference slightly in colour tones and smoothness of them on skin if you edit portraits for example.
You can consider it "good enough" but to some it is not, so buyers coming from editing monitors who might use it for editing and just playing games or having larger screen, should be aware of the difference. Like it or not, it's there.
"Good enough" is your subjective. But it's a fact that there are differences. This is not a subjective matter.