Flanders Scientific has announced the upcoming release of the 16.5” DM170 production monitor, a more compact version of Flanders Scientific’s flagship DM250 display
(Alpharetta, Georgia--April 16, 2016) Flanders Scientific (NAB Show Booth SL6325) has announced the upcoming release of the 16.5” DM170 production monitor, a more compact version of Flanders Scientific’s flagship DM250 display.
The DM170 is a durable, lightweight, efficient, and color critical production monitor equipped with Flanders Scientific’s most advanced feature set and capabilities. Industry leading fast mode processing, a strong all metal chassis, and direct integration with today’s most powerful color management tools make the DM170 a production environment workhorse for applications where color really matters.
The DM170 utilizes a native HD 10bit LCD panel with a wide color gamut covering 99% of DCI P3 and featuring an outstanding real-world contrast ratio of 1400:1. The DM170 features 12bit 3Gbps SDI inputs and is equipped with Flanders Scientific’s advanced third generation color fidelity engine that supports both calibration and DIT/Look LUTs.
Flanders Scientific CEO & GM Bram Desmet said “the DM170 has been purpose-built for production applications where a color critical compact monitor is required.” The DM170, as well as the DM250, will also feature a new low latency image flip capability allowing for horizontal, vertical, and horizontal plus vertical image flip viewing modes.
The DM170 offers direct integration with on set color management solutions like Pomfort’s LiveGradePro and QTAKE’s Grade module allowing for on set grading use without the need for a standalone LUT box. This monitor also has 18 different scopes and meters, an adjustable exposure check tool, and advanced pixel level measurement capabilities. Additional capabilities including DVI and DisplayPort cross conversion to SDI and an anamorphic de-squeeze functionality for 1.3x, 2.0x, 1.3xMag, and 2.0xMag de-squeeze ratios.
The DM170 runs $3,695 and is scheduled to start shipping in early June.