Meet Apple Pro Display XDR
Retina 6K Resolution. Pro Display XDR is a 32-inch LCD display with Retina 6K resolution.
Extreme Dynamic Range. Extreme Dynamic Range (XDR) takes brightness and contrast to the extreme, surpassing what is considered standard dynamic range (SDR) and high dynamic range (HDR).
1000 nits of brightness. Pro Display XDR can sustain 1000 nits of brightness across the full screen. This means that a pro can edit an HDR photograph or video with an entire frame at 1000 nits of brightness, indefinitely. It also has a peak brightness of 1600 nits.
1,000,000:1 contrast ratio. A contrast ratio of 1,000,000:1 provides an incredible range of contrast, which along with extreme brightness, better replicates what the eye can see in real life.
P3 wide color. A P3 wide color gamut provides users with a vibrant, true-to-life color palette.
10-bit depth. Pro Display XDR also features true 10-bit color depth, with the ability to produce more than a billion colors.
Superwide viewing angle. Polarizer technology reduces light leakage 25x off-axis versus a typical LCD display, providing accurate viewing from any angle.
Reference modes. Pro Display XDR has several reference modes that tailor the display’s color, brightness, gamma, and white point to match the reference requirements for each media type, including several predefined reference modes for High Dynamic Range, HD and SD video, and digital cinema. There are also modes for broader use cases such as photography, internet and web development, and design and print. For more information, see the Apple Support article Use reference modes with your Pro Display XDR.
True Tone technology. The lighting around you can affect the way you see onscreen colors. True Tone on Pro Display XDR uses a breakthrough dual ambient light sensor design—a sensor on the front and another on the back—to better gauge your overall lighting environment. This allows more exact adjustments to the color and intensity of your display, so you can have accurate viewing in all lighting conditions. For more information, see Change Display preferences on Mac.