Having over 100% sRGB coverage in a gaming monitor can result in more vibrant and saturated colors, potentially enhancing the visual experience in certain games. However, it may also lead to color inaccuracies when displaying sRGB content, particularly in applications that do not support color management.
Professional level monitors have expansive color spaces for more vibrant and detailed photos. When you're shopping around, look out for displays with at least 90% sRGB (best for displaying your work on the web) and 70% Adobe RGB coverage (ideal for printed images).
If you don't have your color management chain completely right, 125% sRGB will simply over-saturate everything. If you DO have it completely right, 125% sRGB will do nothing at all for content that was authored and tagged as sRGB/rec709, which is nearly all of it.
72 percent NTSC is about the same as 100 percent sRGB.
However, sRGB is great for images created either for web or digital display, like for publishing on websites, social media platforms, or attaching to emails. Whereas a limited dynamic range and color palette will probably disappoint professional shooters.
256 x 256 x256 = 16777216 . Guess what : 16.7 million colour values.!
These Laptops with 100% SRGB Display promise to deliver accurate colours to digital artists and professional-level VFX and CGI makers. SRGB display with 100% accuracy is essential nowadays for all digital artists and professional-level video and photo editors.
Usually when manufacturers advertise 99% sRGB they actually cover less than that after colorimeter tests, sometimes even more. It'd be best to take those with a grain of salt and check reviews. But no there's no perceptible difference in 1% more coverage.
sRGB, which stands for “Standard Red Green Blue”, is a “colour space”, meaning that it is a standardised range of specific colours which are produced by combinations of the three additive primary colours listed in its name.
Yes, as all games are mastered within the sRGB color space. Games with HDR10 support will use DCI-P3 when HDR is enabled, and sRGB when HDR is disabled. A 100% sRGB gamut coverage would translate into you seeing exactly what the developer intended, if calibrated.