Display makers will soon be required to adhere to either a set of rules developed by VESA for media or a set of guidelines developed by VESA for video games. Making distinct logos for the VRR ranking and the additional requirements helps consumers understand the differences between the two.
While quicker frame rates and lower latency are prioritized in gaming, smoother playback of media requires less emphasis on these factors. The “VESA Licensed Adaptive-Sync Show” logo and the maximum Adaptive-Sync frame rate will be used in game rankings (144, 360, and so forth).
The Video Electronics Standards Association has developed two new public specifications for efficient variable refresh rate (VRR) displays (VESA).
VRR is supported by a wide variety of shows, and it is frequently used to eliminate annoying visual flaws like flickering or the appearance of tears on the screen. It’s become more widespread recently, but unlike screen resolutions, there hasn’t been a standardized goal until now. VESA’s “Adaptive-Sync Display Compliance Test Specification” is a series of benchmarks designed to establish that standard.
Unfortunately, there are no number ratings included with the “VESA Licensed MediaSync Show” logo because its sole purpose is to show that there are no obvious problems. Adaptive-Sync and VRR picture distortion warning signs aim to make it immediately clear whether the contents of a box contain a VRR display that may cause distortion to the displayed image.
As of right now, the new VESA VRR requirements can be implemented by electronic product producers. It may be some time before you start seeing the new logos in use, as companies need to submit their items for testing before they can use them.
Mozilla has taken a stand against a number of Christian-themed apps, including BetterHelp, MindDoc, and Pray.com. If you click on an entry, you may read more about Mozilla’s concerns about that particular aspect of the system.
Because of these varying features, each app requires its own unique profile. Although Mindshift CBT does not seek out or exchange personally identifying information, it has weak encryption that exposes users’ data. However, there are three types of reviews that are universal: security, privacy, and artificial intelligence.
Many widely used mental health apps fail to adequately secure users’ privacy; thus, Mozilla has revised its “Privacy Not Included” buyer’s guide to reflect this.
There were a total of 32 apps; however, 27 of them had a “Privacy Not Included” disclaimer. If an app has this badge, it means that Mozilla has serious concerns about how it handles passwords and security issues. The recommendation also includes details on whether or not these apps collect user data.
However, given that the data can be edited by humans, the list could eventually grow to include newly published apps that have not yet attained high ratings.