2021-02-21 at 4:57 #28824
As the title suggests, I was wondering if anyone had any insight on what kind of correction I’d use for the XP-Pen Artist 15.6 Pro (if any). I truly can find next to no information online about the specifics of the panel.
As an aside, I was also having some pretty strong deviation for a specific color and was wondering if anyone had any suggestions on that, and whether it’s just a limitation of the screen or an issue with my calibration. (Whitepoint deviation in report is expected due to manually color-matching to another display. ) Thank you in advance!2021-02-21 at 22:56 #28828
If you trly do not know backlight technology:
-Put device in its widest gamut possible (do not use sRGB mode)
-Profile no correction
-Plot 2D CIE a*b* or x*y in profile info.
If sRGB-like (change dotted lines between several profiles to check) is White LED
If it’s P3 high chances of PFS phosphor or some QD variant
If near full AdobeRGB and P3 same as above (but use HP Z24x correction or SW2700PT “cleaned” correction for that green variant)
if near full AdobeRGB and P3 but falls short on P3 red, likely to be GB-LED
Unless you find out in reviews or with an spectrophotometer or asking manufacturer, that’s all guess you can do.2021-02-22 at 6:14 #28831
Thank you for the suggestions! Frankly, I’m not even sure what you’d call this gamut. It’s ~130% rgb, ~84% p3? Definitely the strangest numbers I’ve come across with the displays I’ve owned. It’s hard to pinpoint what type of technology it’s using. I guess all I can really do is trial and error; I appreciate the help though!2021-02-22 at 8:54 #28834
Looks like “limited P3” (2nd option)… but unless you take a spectrophotometer reading who knows.2021-02-22 at 19:15 #28837
I appreciate the help. Calibrating it for p3 seems pretty close to my other calibrated displays.
On a different note, I had a question about this display. I apologize if this isn’t the right forum for it, but I’m sort of at a loss.
For this display, there appears to be a haloing effect around saturated colors, especially ones of similar luminance. When I drag and drop this same image onto a different monitor, the haloing effect is gone.
Photos of this effect are attached (the first photo with the effect present, the second photo of a monitor where it is not present). Do you know what would cause this? Is this a limitation of the display, or something else? I should note that the display with the haloing effect has a larger color gamut than the other two.2021-02-25 at 22:04 #28866
Aaron, is it like Wacom display? I’ve recently met one (13,3″ ). It had strong matte coating, so it also produces halos, and it has realy low contrast. What contrast does your display show in standard DisplayCAL test? The second bad thing was Wacom calibrating software. Wacom has hardware LUT like pro displays, but its software builds wrong profiles with significant WP bias. Even with i1pro2. I had no time to dig up correct approach. Probably, I should make simplistic profile with proprietary software (or use some preset) and than profile it with DisplayCAL as a second display (it’s not PC, it is display+sensor only). – Like Vincent recomends in some cases. Check please, if your XP-Pen uses software that limits display gamut.
i1Basic Pro 2 on Amazon
Disclosure: As an Amazon Associate I earn from qualifying purchases.