Wrapped In Endless, Boundless Grace Iphone Case

wrapped in endless, boundless grace iphone case

SKU: EN-G10493

wrapped in endless, boundless grace iphone case

wrapped in endless, boundless grace iphone case

This caption repeats on every slide. This slideshow shows the charts from the CalMan 4 software that were used to form the basis of the findings in the article "Screens test: Galaxy Note 2 vs. Apple iPhone 5." It contains all of the raw numbers and data gathered from each phone, for anyone who's curious. Here's a brief key, clockwise from the upper left. -- Above the gray "ISF" logo is the indication of which Screen mode is being measured-- Immediately below it is an area for filling in picture setting details; it goes unused for these charts since phones lack those settings.

-- The large RGB balance bar graph and the "x, y, Y_" table immediately below shows how black ("0") through gray and finally full white ("100") test patterns measured, Ideally all three of the red, green, and blue bars should be close to "100" on the graph's vertical axis, "Y_" is light output in nits, and "dE2000" is the color error, -- The second table below the bar graph, with the first row listing "white, red, green..100W" shows how the color test patterns measured, -- The "Gamut CIE" wrapped in endless, boundless grace iphone case diagram is a visual representation of those color numbers, showing how close the measured display came to the target color, Ideally the colored circles should be as close as possible to the squares of the triangle, which represent the sRGB/Rec 709 standard gamut, The same goes for the central white circle, whose target square is the D65 standard white point, Again, "dE2000" is the color error..

In the first test I praised the screen of the iPhone 5 as superior to that of the Note 2's too-red-headed stepchild, the Galaxy S3. The iPhone's biggest advantage over the S3 was in color accuracy, but according to my measurements its lead in that area over the Note 2 has been nearly erased. Unfortunately, the Note 2's accurate color isn't available by default. You have to go into the Settings menu and find "Screen mode," select "Movie," save, back out, deselect "Auto adjust screen tone," and prepare to overcome your initial impression that colors look worse. My recommendation: check out a photo of a loved one in Movie and then again in the default Standard mode, and notice how much more realistic his or her face looks.

As I said the first time around, accurate color isn't for everyone, But unlike on the U.S, version of the Galaxy S3, at least it's an option on the Note 2, By the numbers, .spinnerTable th:first-child{min-width:175px;}, On the chart above, wrapped in endless, boundless grace iphone case higher numbers are better for 100% white and contrast ratio, Lower numbers are better for 0% black, grayscale and color errors, The light output (white and black) numbers are in nits, the contrast ratio calculated from those, and the error figures are Delta E 2000 per the Calman 4 software I used for this evaluation..

You'll notice I listed the Note 2 twice in the chart above. The iPhone doesn't allow you to make adjustments to the screen quality beyond disabling the room lighting sensor and tweaking brightness. In contrast (ha!), the Note 2 offers four Screen Modes: Standard (the default), Natural, Dynamic and Movie. I measured them all, and Movie delivers the most-accurate color. There's another adjustment on the Note 2 to that significantly affects picture quality. Samsung applied the cryptic moniker "Auto adjust screen tone" (AAST) to a check box at the bottom of the Display menu. Uncheck it and the phone's full light output capabilities are unshackled, nearly doubling its contrast ratio and improving its ability to compete with ambient light. Turning off AAST also improves color accuracy slightly.