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Dell monitors have long proven themselves to be reliable pillars of productivity, delivering high-quality displays for office and home use. Its gaming monitors are usually reserved for Alienware, the company's gaming subsidiary, but occasionally a Dell-branded gaming monitor does drop, like the Dell 32 4K UHD Gaming Monitor (A$1,499, currently discounted to $899.40 on Dell Australia's website). It's equipped with everything a modern gamer needs, including high-refresh-capable HDMI 2.1 ports and solid maximum brightness when viewing HDR content. But this high-res panel's measured standard brightness (SDR) levels and input lag fail to impress. For about the same price, you can grab our Editors' Choice pick for 4K gaming monitors, the MSI Optix MPG321UR-QD.


An Ultra HD Screen With Ultra-Slim Bezels

Let's start with the basics. The Dell 32 4K UHD Gaming Monitor (model G3223Q) rocks a simple and familiar design, with ultra-thin bezels around its top and sides, allowing maximum screen size with a minimal chassis.

Dell 32 4K UHD monitor side view

The large base beneath allows the monitor to swivel almost a full 180 degrees, while also offering a generous tilt and height adjustment. Turning the monitor around, you’ll find a ridged V-shaped arch traced with the monitor’s sole LED light. And at the edge, four buttons and the onscreen display (OSD) joystick help you navigate the monitor's screen options, which allow you to choose among the monitor’s preset game modes, adjust response time, and even activate a Console mode if you’re gaming on a console instead of a PC.

Dell 32 4K UHD Monitor showing ports

The 32-inch 4K display uses a Fast IPS panel, which, according to Dell, is capable of a 1ms gray-to-gray (GTG) response time. The monitor is also rated for VESA DisplayHDR 600 and 95% of the DCI-P3 color gamut. We’ll get into what all that means in our test analysis a little later.

A closer look at the I/O cluster reveals some niceties, namely the two HDMI 2.1 ports, which allow up to 144Hz gaming (or 120Hz, if you’re playing on a Sony PlayStation 5 or Xbox Series X) at 4K resolution. Additional ports include a DisplayPort input, two USB Type-A ports, one USB Type-B upstream connection, a headphone jack, and a security-cable lock notch based on the Kensington standard. A USB Type-C port is noticeably absent from the port options, but as a consolation prize you get three cables in the box: HDMI 2.1, DisplayPort, and USB 3.2. There's also a VESA mount.

Dell 32 4K UHD monitor USB hub

Bulky base aside, the monitor is surprisingly lightweight, weighing just 13.3 pounds. Despite having a full 5 inches of additional screen space compared with 27-inch monitors, it weighs less than many of them, including the HP Omen 27u 4K and the Sony Inzone M9. And at 16.8 by 28.6 by 2.7 inches (HWD), it’s svelte, as well, fitting nicely on smaller desks.

Dell 32 4K UHD monitor back view

Now, back to the display itself for a moment. Dell uses a Fast IPS panel, different than normal IPS panels found on most gaming monitors and laptops. Fast IPS panels can deliver up to four times quicker response time than normal IPS panels can. Dell advertises its monitor response times using GTG, a measurement of pixel speed that describes how long it takes for a pixel to go from one gray level to the next.

The thing is, GTG is not a standardized metric; each vendor measures levels differently. On a quantitative note, PCMag uses input lag to measure a monitor’s responsiveness. (Read more about how we test monitors.) Input lag is the amount of time it takes for the monitor to display the received signal, while response time is the time it takes for pixels to change from one color to the next. Monitors can have low response times and high input-lag rates, and vice versa. This is important to remember as we move into our testing section below.


Testing the Dell 32 4K UHD: Please Pump Up the Nits

Now that we know what Dell says its 32-inch UHD 4K monitor can do, we'll investigate those claims by putting it through a few real-world tests: tests with Datacolor’s SpyderX Elite tool, our HDFury Diva input lag tester, and some good old-fashioned gaming.

In our first test set, we measure brightness, contrast ratio, and color gamut using the SpyderX Elite with the display in its default picture mode with an SDR signal.

The Dell 32-inch 4K UHD squeaked out a low brightness of 189 nits in SDR mode and a black level of 0.22, which yields a contrast ratio of 850:1. A 1,000:1 contrast ratio is typical of an IPS-panel-based gaming monitor, so the Dell monitor falls a bit short, but the low brightness is the real thorn in its side.

With that being said, HDR results fared much better. Running the brightness test again with HDR turned on, the Dell 32 4K UHD climbs to 495 nits. That's shy of the DisplayHDR 600 standard, but a good HDR number nevertheless and brighter than its older cousin, the Dell U3219Q 4K.

Our color-gamut testing proved positive as well, with the Dell 32 4K UHD clocking 100% of sRGB coverage, 89% of Adobe RGB, and 94% of DCI-P3. That's a good color range for a monitor under $1,000, if not as striking as the similarly priced MSI Optix MPG321UR-QD.

Dell 32 4K UHD monitor Color Gamut

The color accuracy results are fine for a gaming panel, with an average Delta E of 1.41. Content creators and designers who work in color-sensitive programs may already know that the higher the Delta E value is, the further a common color strays from its purest form.

Dell 32 4K UHD monitor color accuracy

Media and Gaming Performance

Before we get into playing games and watching movies on a monitor, we run one last benchmark (and perhaps the most important for hardcore gamers). Using the HDFury Diva, we measured input lag of 14.7 milliseconds, surprisingly high for a gaming monitor. Now mind you, 15 milliseconds or below is good enough for most gamers, but if you take esports seriously, you’re going to want a monitor with as little input lag as possible. The Dell 32 4K UHD should be fine for normal play, but the esports crowd might want to look for a sub-1ms competitor like the ViewSonic Elite XG320U.

After benchmarking the monitor, the next part of our testing comes from actually using the monitor to play games and watch movies. For this test, I brought out Doom, the fast-paced shooter from 2016, and Halo Infinite, which both performed admirably. I noted no ghosting from either game, thanks to the monitor’s super-low response time. However, the screen’s low brightness was noticeable, just as it was when I watched the 4K Costa Rica test footage. Overall quality was great, but the standard brightness is just so noticeably low that it was jarring.


The Verdict: Good HDR, But Trails in Other Areas

The Dell 32 4K UHD is not a bad monitor. Its simple and lightweight design is sure to please, and its display panel provides some excellent visuals while watching videos or playing games. It’s just a shame the display is so dim with SDR content and the input lag isn't close to field-leading—two red flags that hold the monitor back from greatness.

If you find yourself leaning into HDR gaming and don’t often play games that involve lightning-fast reflexes, then the Dell 32 4K UHD is a reliable choice, especially for those who want higher frame rates out of their console games. For others looking for a better all-around 4K gaming package, the MSI Optix MPG321UR-QD is an excellent like-sized alternative. And if peak resolution doesn't matter as much as performance, then we suggest the MSI Oculux NXG253R for high-FPS 1080p play.

Tue, 12 Jul 2022 05:43:00 -0500 en-au text/html https://au.pcmag.com/monitors/95060/dell-32-4k-uhd-gaming-monitor-g3223q
Killexams : What if your benchmarks are lousy?

Performance improvement expert David M. Williams, PhD, shares how to find and deploy meaningful benchmarks that contribute to overall system improvement

David M. Williams, PhD, senior improvement advisor of the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI) and lead faculty for the Improvement Advisor Professional Development Program.

FirstWatch, supported by Prodigy EMS, has run a web series titled “Conversations that Matter” (CTM) for nearly two years, and over time it has had many discussions, using an open mic Zoom format, with many great industry thought leaders. At a latest session, I was joined by David M. Williams, PhD, senior improvement advisor of the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI) and lead faculty for the Improvement Advisor Professional Development Program; and Mike Taigman, improvement guide for FirstWatch, to benchmark our industry benchmarks.

The collective force of Taigman and Williams are the genesis of performance improvement EMS, and the latest CTM encourages all to find and deploy benchmarks that are meaningful and contribute to overall system improvement.

The premise for the session was based on the original thoughts of Jack Stout, the father of high-performance EMS, who used to encourage EMS leaders to compare their performance to the best systems in the country. He said, “If you only compare to the systems in your area, how will you know if you’re not just the cream of the crap?” In this interactive session, Williams, who has applied the science of improvement worldwide, shared his thoughts.

Q. What is benchmarking, and when may it be helpful?”

Williams: The term benchmarking comes from land surveying and refers to a marker of a previously determined position, which can be used to set up a new position. A popular book by Robert Camp defines benchmarking as “the process of identifying and learning from best practices or best performance from any industry to identify potential changes for improvement.” Back in the 1990s, EMS systems expert Jack Stout wrote an article in the Journal of Emergency Medical Services advocating for the practice of benchmarking. He made the case that benchmarking offered two opportunities:

  1. It helped you see where your results compared with peers
  2. It helped to find exemplars who we can go learn from

Stout described these as lateral benchmarking and best practice benchmarking. Cares, AIMHI, Press Gainey and Viszient are all examples of lateral benchmarking. Michael Dell cautioned that these can be useful, but what if the benchmark isn’t the best? The Institute for Healthcare Improvement’s Research and Development process is an example of best practice benchmarking: it focuses on finding systems that have exemplar performance in an area and learning about the causal mechanisms (why something works well) more than the what. They develop a prototype to test and replicate results.

Q. Leaders believe that they don't want to "reinvent the wheel" and that they should look for the best practice and copy that. You teach people to look for the best and be cautious that replicating results isn't easy, and often the best answer isn't known.

Williams: In best practice benchmarking, we want to go learn from the place where leaders are producing the best results. In healthcare, there are examples all over the place of systems able to nearly eliminate infections, medication errors, etc. These are the places we want to learn from. Most leaders do not want to waste time. They want to get results. If someone is getting the results, we should go learn from them. Where this often fails, is in two places:

  1. The system getting the results may not fully appreciate the key drivers that are contributing to their results – the causal mechanisms.
  2. Leaders try to copy the solution, which very often does not reproduce the results when installed in a different context and with leaders who were not involved in developing the changes.

What’s missing is a method for learning in a structured way. I use an approach developed using the Model for Improvement which creates the conditions for leaders to learn, extract key characteristics, and set them up to test them at home to develop an adapted version that works in your context and with your team. A good example of this is sudden cardiac arrest and Seattle. There are decades of evidence better survival is possible. Copying the system’s approach to another system is not likely to replicate the results. We do have examples of a host of communities that extracted the key drivers and then worked to develop their contextualized approach and achieved similar results over time.

Q. You have been an EMS consultant worldwide and an advisor to school systems, large health systems, and national governments in the United Kingdom, Europe and the Middle East. What themes do you see across your work in trying to make a large-scale improvement?

Williams: Common positive themes include motivated professionals, who want to do their best work, and who want to help people have positive outcomes. Common issues include:

  • Second and third generation folks who grew up in the system of today with limited knowledge of the foundations of EMS systems … many don’t know why things are the way they are
  • Wide variation, but mostly limited appreciation of evidence-based (research) and best practice
  • Stuck in status quo mental models (speed, transport, etc.)
  • Data-saturation with limited measurement knowledge
  • Lots of best effort and reactionary practice and no method for problem-solving to results
  • Groupthink that every EMS system is unique and getting caught in the complexity of their system … the fundamentals are often their biggest lever for design or redesign.

Q. You have been working on a book with two of the biggest names in quality. The book is built on improvement science and includes five activities for leaders as a method to pursue organizational excellence. How is this method unique, and what does it enable leaders to do differently?

Williams: Quality improvement starts at and is executed at the project level. We find systems that aren’t doing what we want them to do, and we design or redesign them to get the results we want. Many organizations and industries have adopted the Model for Improvement as their method for doing projects and a segment of those folks can execute constantly to get results.

Many leaders get fired up by mastering a method to get project results and want to expand that to their method for leading their organization. Sometimes this starts with organizations that are struggling and need to work their way out and sometimes this starts with organizations that are benchmarking well but know they can do better. Our method, Quality as an Organizational Strategy (QOS), is built on 100-plus years of quality and has been used by several organizations that have sought and been awarded the Malcolm Baldrige Award. QOS uniquely combines five leadership activities to create a system of improvement:

  1. Create clarity about the need the organization is here on earth to fulfill, then align purpose and vision, and develop practical tenants or values for how they will run.
  2. Learn how to understand and map the organization as a system of linked, inter-dependent processes and develop a vector of measures that serve as the vital signs.
  3. Develop a system for gathering information from the community, the industry, the customers and partners that is collected and analyzed to support learning and change.
  4. Use a planning process where a family of inputs is reviewed, and a method helps sort the vital few opportunities for impact. Leaders charter these for improvement projects.
  5. Learn and use rigorous improvement methods to design and redesign the organization and get results.

The process is not easy, but those that embark on the journey describe it as transformational. Leaders learn about their organizations in ways they had not before; they reveal lots of opportunities for improvement and prioritize tackling the big rocks; and they finally have a method for learning, problem-solving and getting results.

Q. This sounds like a lot. How do you start this with organizations? This sounds very different than the traditional expert model consulting journey we see in EMS where a consultant studies the system and generates the report.

Williams: There are many approaches to consulting. My approach blends bringing a foundation of improvement science – systems, variation, learning and problem solving, people – and the method of Quality as an Organizational Strategy with the local expertise of the leadership team of any kind of organization. I usually start light with a co-produced mini-learning experience with a leadership team to consider their purpose, review their current results and how successful they are at fixing problems, and then pick a handful of projects to start improving. It’s a little engagement at first, built so everyone learns. Leaders decide from there if they are ready to change.

The Conversations That Matter series takes place every month and further details of upcoming sessions and on demand viewing of previous sessions can be found at https://firstwatch.net/conversations/.

Rob Lawrence has been a leader in civilian and military EMS for over a quarter of a century. He is currently the director of strategic implementation for PRO EMS and its educational arm, Prodigy EMS, in Cambridge, Massachusetts, and part-time executive director of the California Ambulance Association. 

He previously served as the chief operating officer of the Richmond Ambulance Authority (Virginia), which won both state and national EMS Agency of the Year awards during his 10-year tenure. Additionally, he served as COO for Paramedics Plus in Alameda County, California.

Prior to emigrating to the U.S. in 2008, Rob served as the COO for the East of England Ambulance Service in Suffolk County, England, and as the executive director of operations and service development for the East Anglian Ambulance NHS Trust. Rob is a former Army officer and graduate of the UK's Royal Military Academy Sandhurst and served worldwide in a 20-year military career encompassing many prehospital and evacuation leadership roles.

Rob is a board member of the Academy of International Mobile Healthcare Integration ( AIMHI) as well as chair of the American Ambulance Association’s Communications Committee. He writes and podcasts for EMS1.com and is a member of the EMS1 Editorial Advisory Board. Connect with him on Twitter.

Mon, 25 Jul 2022 04:30:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.ems1.com/ems-management/articles/what-if-your-benchmarks-are-lousy-f05V3OE1XGyBTV8p/
Killexams : Dell Monitor Reviews

Latest Dell Monitor Reviews

The Dell 34 Curved USB-C Monitor (S3423DWC) is a good dual-use monitor for home-office multitasking and light-duty gaming. You can find better choices for either alone, but this display straddles both worlds well.

By Tony Hoffman

While the Dell 32 4K UHD Gaming Monitor offers a solid HDR implementation, a lightweight frame, and even HDMI 2.1 ports, its low brightness and high input lag steal its visual thunder.

Dell's big, bold UltraSharp 43 4K USB-C Monitor (U4320Q) packs a large 4K panel in standard widescreen format, letting you tile windows both vertically and horizontally—even from more than one computer.

By Tony Hoffman

It isn't cheap, but Dell's UltraSharp 27 4K USB-C Hub Monitor delivers loads of connection and adjustment choices, amping up an extra-poppy panel with wide color gamut and superb contrast.

By Tony Hoffman

The Dell UltraSharp 30 USB-C Hub Monitor (U3023E) is an appealing if expensive productivity monitor with plenty of ports and ergonomic features, plus a 16:10 format that gives extra vertical screen space.

By Tony Hoffman

If you value gaming performance and content watching above all, the Dell 24 S2421HGF stands head and shoulders above other budget 1080p displays.

By Chris Stobing

The Dell 32 4K USB-C Hub Monitor is a beautiful, spacious 4K display with full sRGB color coverage. Its range of ports and flexible stand add up to a good productivity monitor for creative workers, but you will pay a hefty premium for it all.

By Tony Hoffman

Dell's UltraSharp 27 USB-C Hub Monitor offers a wide color gamut, a wealth of convenience and ergonomic features, and as many connectors as we've seen on a monitor of its size class. Only its pricing, and a slight shortfall in brightness testing, keep it from true greatness.

By Tony Hoffman

The Dell SE2419HR is a solid 24-inch budget IPS monitor for business or home use. It lacks many convenience features found on more expensive displays, but it won't cost you much.

By Tony Hoffman

The Dell 27 Curved Gaming Monitor (S2721HGF) offers great 1080p gaming performance in an affordable 144Hz display.

The Dell UltraSharp 27 Monitor (U2719D) has the full gamut of comfort features and great sRGB color coverage, but its otherwise ample port selection lacks USB-C, unlike some similar and comparably priced Dell panels.

By Tony Hoffman

Although its brightness and resolution are merely adequate, the Dell UltraSharp 24 USB-C Hub Monitor earns kudos for its phenomenal port selection.

By Tony Hoffman

The Dell UltraSharp 27 4K USB-C Monitor (U2720Q) is a color-accurate 27-inch 4K display with good ergonomics, a solid port selection, and a slightly steep price tag.

By Tony Hoffman

Dell's UltraSharp 25 USB-C Monitor (U2520D) provides solid color coverage and accuracy, a full set of ergonomic functions, and a wide range of ports. Our main quibble: It's a bit pricey for its panel size.

By Tony Hoffman

The Dell UltraSharp 27 4K PremierColor (UP2720Q) is one of the only monitors in its price range with a built-in calibration tool, which automates and simplifies the task of preserving a panel's color accuracy.

By Tony Hoffman

The Dell 27 USB-C Monitor (P2720DC) offers a broad port selection, a range of ergonomic features, and bright, realistic-looking colors. Its practically automatic daisy-chaining to a second display is a bonus.

By Tony Hoffman

Dell's UltraSharp 34 Curved USB-C Monitor (U3419W) is an ultra-wide business display with great color accuracy and a host of connectivity choices. It's a solid alternative to a multi-monitor array.

By Tony Hoffman

Dell's UltraSharp 32 U3219Q is a big, beautiful 4K display aimed squarely at the business set, but it could still find a home on any gamer's desk with, we suspect, no complaints.

By Chris Stobing

Dell's costly UltraSharp 49 Curved Monitor (U4919DW) is a huge, ultra-wide business display ideal for titanic spreadsheets or keeping loads of windows open side by side.

By Tony Hoffman

The Dell 27 Gaming Monitor (S2719DGF) is a pure play for PC gamers and esports types, providing a very high refresh rate and snappy pixel response that will satisfy those buyers. It lacks HDR support, however, and isn't ideal for video watching.

By Tony Hoffman
Sun, 17 Jul 2022 11:59:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.pcmag.com/categories/monitors/brands/dell
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