EmojilessPsykopat wrote:Actually I have an idea, later today Ill try to run this and other testUFO tests on my oled tv from my pc. It takes only 60hz input over hdmi, but I'll interpolate it to 120hz on the tv just for the test.
120Hz ULMB is 4x to 8x sharper than 120Hz non-ULMB.
60Hz vs 120Hz vs ULMB
EmojilessPsykopat wrote:Of course that is unrealistic for gaming by any means, but just to see with my eyes that would be close to 120hz ULMB since OLED has no motion blur, correct?
Wrong. OLED does have motion blur. See Why Does OLEDs Have Motion Blur?
... This is due to the effect of persistence. However, some OLEDs have black frame insertion (BFI) which is similar to ULMB.
To achieve 120Hz ULMB motion clarity without using ULMB, you would need 500Hz or 1000Hz to get similarly a blurless experience using normal sample-and-hold (flickerless LCDs and OLEDs).
EmojilessPsykopat wrote:2. When playing FPS on my PC and old 60hz monitor I am more annoyed when doing fast camera movements to look around or trying to change targets/target an enemy in the head quickly due to how unclear the image is on movement, so Im not sure if thats more motion blur or just 60fps being too slow for fast actions like these.
It's not just the frame rate, but the high persistence of displays. Which looks like stutter at low frame rates and looks like motion blur at high frame rates.
On full persistence displays (flickerfree displays), doubling the framerate only halves motion blur. But only up to a display's maximum refresh rate ability.
240Hz non-strobed is more motion-blurry than 120Hz strobed (ULMB, LightBoost, or other strobe technology).
For major further improvements in motion blur without unobtainium Hz, you need to instead add flicker (Strobing) such as black frame insertion, LightBoost, ULMB, CRT, or other impulsing tech to bypass that limitation (getting less motion blur than a refresh cycle time's worth). Strobe backlights work by stroboscopically flashing each refresh cycle for something like 1/500sec or 1/1000sec. This avoids motion blur caused by eye tracking -- the effect you see at http://www.testufo.com/eyetracking
You cannot see it for yourself with just a 120Hz OLED without BFI -- you need to actually purchase one of the strobe-backlight technologies such as ULMB to eliminate display motion blur.