Does anyone have a technical understanding of this: If temporal dithering flickers the pixels to produce a missing color. Does this happen at 60Hz in a typical screen? Now if lower refresh rate helps, some displays support even 30Hz, thus those displays should be even more comfortable.
I have been thinking if this too. Since I do not get any eye strain in film movies where the "refresh rate" is 24 Hz. Maybe it is slow enough no to cause irritation?
Then the next thing to ponder is that would displays with very high refresh rate resolve this problem. There are now phones that have 500Hz. Personally I do not think it is adequate yet, since I absolutely do get severe irritation from a screen with PWM of 2500Hz, but if I use the same screen in higher brightness where there is not PWM, I do not get any irritation, if the screen does not have "the other" source of flicker like temporal dithering.
So maybe, if it would be possible to increase the refresh rate to something like 10 000 Hz, also the temporal diterhing flicker would be so high, that it would not bother the eyes anymore. Though, as I understand, this would require insane bandwidth from the display adapter and cables etc. which is not likely to happen for the next 10-15 years.
Would be really good to find why my Motorola G100 does not irritate at all at brightness above 65% where there is no PWM, but does irritate with the PWM of 2500 Hz. So what is it with the particular (and some other displays, too) that causes it not to irritate whereas 99% of the current display do irritate, PWM or no PWM.
There must be a person in this planet who designed and manufactured the Motorola G100 and G5 plus displays and would know, what is in those that is different to say any other LCD phone or laptop screen?