Ultra HD, HDR, 4K, OLED, HDR10+: Not everyone buying a new TV can save themselves from the mysterious abbreviations. This is behind the acronym HDR10+.
Here’s what you need to know about HDR10+
HDR10+ promises more dynamic, high-contrast images for a great TV experience. This is beyond the standard:
- HDR stands for High dynamic range. means HDR10 HDR with 10-bit color depth.
- The HDR10+ standard is one Developed by Samsung and Amazon Video.
- It is an open HDR standard Additional information regarding brightness and contrast dynamic to smart tv transmit.
- The transmitted data is used to calculate and set optimal brightness and contrast values for each image scene individually.
- All new Samsung UHD Smart TVs Standard support. Smart TV models earlier than UD offer support for HDR10+ content from the M series, which was released in 2017. But other manufacturers also offer support for the standard.
This is how the standard differs from Dolby Vision
While HDR10 content only provides static metadata for image scenes, individually adjusted images are possible with HDR10+ or Dolby Vision thanks to the additional data provided. But how do the two advanced HDR standards differ?
- Dolby Vision allows individual metadata to be stored for each image scene or frame. This enables significantly better images.
- HDR10+ provides dynamic metadata. The standard transmits information to the TV to continually recreate and recalculate colors and contrasts.
- Dolby charges providers and manufacturers, while Samsung’s HDR10+ is free for them.
- No significant differences in quality can be identified.
- Currently Dolby Vision is still the most popular standard, as it is supported by streaming providers such as Netflix and Prime. HDR10+ is also available on Prime, but not on Netflix.
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