And is needed to take into account also than Hardware Unboxed not show GtG curves from osciloscope, so we don't know how they measure the GtG. Maybe they take only one fraction of the curve, and these cuts can hide extra undershot and overshot Is supposed than at least all its reviews use the same rule, but can't be 100% sure, they hide this basic data In order of global fair comparison of GtG betwhen all monitor reviews, is mandatory show 100% transitions, like Rtings do.
With strobing, crosstalk ruin the motion smoothness. Sadly PG259QN can't strobe under 144Hz, where it can have some possibility of run 60 to 100Hz range crosstalk free. High hype and price, but again the same song, does not have the versatility to run allways motion blur free independent of the frequency, nor can't beat the high quality motion smoothness of the old CRT monitors. If can't strobe content locked at 60FPS, nor 120Hz + software BFI, can't replace MAME cabinets. Viewsonic XG270 is much better for this task.
Seems designed only with high frequency in mind, is not versatile for use it also for modern 60FPS games, old emulator games, 60p streaming. All this content on this PG259QN will sadly show a long MPRT 16.6ms, ugly trail of motion blur. CRT monitor MPRT ~1ms
Is a very good gaming LCD monitor, but is needed much more to beat CRT. Can't understand ASUS and Nvidia locked this monitor strobing under 144Hz, it can do a very good job is is well tuned. Hope some of the IPS 360Hz get the BlurBusters Approved sticker, sure its much more interesting than this PG259QN. Or maybe ASUS surprise us with a new firmware unloking more strobing frequencies ? Sadly i think not occur.