A german site, Lim’s Cave has begun using the Blur Busters’ invented pursuit camera technique (peer-reviewed!) to capture some very good display motion blur photography of a Samsung C24FG70 / Samsung C27FG70 monitor.
The Samsung monitors use a motion blur-reduction strobe backlight during “Response Time” setting of “Faster” and “Fastest”.
Photo credit: Lim’s Cave review in German language.
There are now many dozen gaming monitors with Blur Reduction features, including NVIDIA’s Ultra Low Motion Blur (ULMB), as well as BENQ’s Blur Reduction / Dynamic Acceleration (dyAC), in addition to older LightBoost.
See our new Display Motion Blur Reduction FAQ.
This new FAQ helps to explain the pros/cons of display Motion Blur Reduction (strobe backlights), what strobe crosstalk is, how to fix amplified microstutters, and help you decide on the best Blur Reduction to look for in a new monitor.
At long last – Spring 2017 – we are pleased to launch the brand new 2017 Blur Busters website design.
We are now going to resume new articles more frequently beginning now. Keep tuned!
There is research by Mark Rejhon back in year 2013 about eliminating motion blur during variable refresh rates (aka LightBoost + GSYNC simultaneously).
Also, the Dell S2716DG has a “bonus bug” that simultaneously enables ULMB and GSYNC. This unintended mode does flicker badly at low frame rates, but it reveals high-quality blur reduction during variable refresh rate operation, especially at higher frame rates.
Plus, Marc Repnow of Display Corner has made available a new strobing algorithm that could cheaply greatly reduce flicker at low frame rates.
To discuss, join this Blur Busters Forum Thread:
– Re: ULMB(lightboost) & G-sync? [What are technical challenges]