REVIEW: Hyundai L90D+ Part 3
The power supply unit utters a very faint buzz only which, however, can not be heard until you virtually put your ear directly on the rear side of the case. In contrast to how it has often been previously, the brightness control does not have any effect on the loudness of the buzzing sound this time. The Hyundai L90D+ can not be completely separated from the power line since it lacks the necessary power switch.
The Hyundai L90D+ offers the following connectors: power supply, D-Sub (analog) input, DVI-D (digital (input), Audio Line In input and a headphone jack. All of the connectors are very easy to access.
Connectors of the Hyundai L90D+ from left to right: VGA input, Audio Line In, headphone jack and a DVI-D input.
Hyundai decided to go its own way with the plug for the power supply unit and abandoned the common standard cable. This has the potential to become particularly annoying if one is supposed to exchange a cable quickly.
The power supply connector of the Hyundai L90D+ (left picture) is not compliant with the usual standard connector (right picture).
In our opinion, the sound quality of both of the 2 Watt speakers integrated in the rear side of the display might be sufficient for playing back notification sounds of the operating system, but nothing more than that. By no means do the speakers have the potential to replace external speakers.
The volume can be directly adjusted with the control buttons on the monitor. The OSD also holds the possibility to set the volume. In addition to that you are enables to turn them off completely.
The OSD of the Hyundai L90D+ makes a pretty well structured impression, but shows some peculiarities at the same time. The configuration possibilities available in digital mode substantially differ from those in analog mode. While it is quite common to have some functions omitted in digital mode, it seems incomprehensible and can only be regarded as shortcoming that the Hyundai L90D+ provides no color calibration (RGB) in digital mode.
The left picture shows the Hyundai L90D+'s reduced configuration possibilities of the OSD in digital mode and the right picture gives an impression of the wider range of functions of the OSD when connected to the analog port.
Another point of critique would be the foil buttons mounted on the underside of the frame. They lack a proper pressure point and are rather circumstantial to handle. Of course, this takes a lot of the convenience in operating the OSD away and affects the overall user friendliness negatively.
The foil buttons are mounted on the underside of the frame and, regrettably, do not offer very much ease of use.
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