A true HDR monitor must employ a special display panel with high dynamic range and a wide color gamut, along with being calibrated for PQ and HLG. For example, the LUM-310X (dual layer LCD system) and LUM-310R (LCD with local dimming backlight system) are capable of reproducing a peak luminance of 1,000 nit and 2,000 nit respectively, and a contrast ratio of 1,000,000 : 1; in addition, they cover 99% of the DCI color gamut.
Other monitor utilizing displays with normal luminace range from 0.1nit up to 400nit or high luminance monitor with up to 2000nit with variable black level (0.1 ~ 1.5nit) is defined as 'HDR Emulation monitor' in TVLogic although they have HDR EOTF and related functions. Below is a simple example for your reference.
Red and Green channels are not used and only Blue or Monochrome channel is used to display the screen. This function is used to adjust the color tones (tones and saturation) of the screen using the SMPTE Color Bar. For example, after displaying the Blue channel, adjust the Color (or Saturation) and Tint (or Hue) so that the original Magenta and Cyan are of the same brightness, and the original Gray and Blue are of the same brightness.
Allows you to load your making 3D-LUT files at NLE software like Davinci Resolve by USB flash memory and displays your LUT on VFM-055A or F-7H. Once you synchronize LUTs in the monitor, you will easily change them on production.
Assigns a color to the pixels on the boundaries of the image to inform the user to achieve the best focus. With this function, user can easily differentiate the focused area from out-focused area especially when shooting with a shallow depth of field.
Displays various kinds of aspect ratios on the screen. Wide range of markers and security areas are available with line color and curtain transparency selection. A User Marker is available if any of standard markers fits your requirements.
PAP displays two pictures vertically while PBP shows two pictures horizontally. PAP is specially designed for anamorphic images to maximize the size and resolution of the monitor screen.
Analyzes the input signal’s Luma (Y’) and chroma (C’) information. If the input signal exceeds the designated minimum and maximum values, the pixel will blink. This function allows for the user to easily identify any issues with exposure.
Controls the size of the image. Overscan: Extra area around the four edges of the image that may not be seen reliably by the viewer. Underscan: Constrains the size of the image so the monitor shows everything the camera is seeing. 1:1 pixel: Displays the original image resolution without scaling to match a certain resolution or an aspect ratio.