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New Operating System releases:
macOS 12 ("Monterey") support: Is there a driver for macOS 12 Monterey?
Windows 11 support: Is there a driver for Windows 11?

Issues with MS Edge browser:
When MS Edge is updated to version 94 and then opened and interacted with a Pen display the computer will crash and give the “Blue screen of death.”
This is NOT a Wacom driver issue, it has been reported from other devices using Windows Ink as well.
Disabling Windows Ink in Windows will resolve the issue.

See https://support.wacom.com/hc/en-us/arti ... -can-I-do-

Options for Calibrating Cintiq Pro 24

Wacom One, Cintiq and Cintiq Pro
DocPit45
Posts: 5
Joined: Thu 26. Mar 2020, 22:36

Options for Calibrating Cintiq Pro 24

Postby DocPit45 » Thu 26. Mar 2020, 22:41

I ordered a Wacom Cintiq Pro 24 to replace my legacy Cintiq 21UX. My main motivator is that the Pro 24 covers 99% of the Adobe RGB gamut whereas the 21UX covers <80%. So, my set-up will be the Cintiq Pro 24 plus two Dell monitors (U2713H and U2720q) operating in Windows 10. I use an X-Rite i1 Display Pro with the X-Rite/Dell calibration software to calibrate the Dell monitors. My understanding is that X-Rite also worked with Wacom to create a color manager, designed for the Wacom 27 QHD, which also can be used with other Wacom products. However, I read in one Wacom Forum post that "Owners of X-Rite i1PRO2 and i1Pro spectrophotometers can also use this program for display calibration. However, you will not be able to use the Wacom Color Manager software with an X-Rite branded i1Display PRO." One option, apparently, is to buy an X-Rite i1Display Pro for Wacom, nearly identical to the instrument I'm using for the Dell monitors. Another option would be to spring for ~ $1500 for an X-Rite i1Pro/Pro2 spectrophotometer, which, as I understand it, can be used on either the Cintiq or the Dell monitors using the respective X-Rite/Wacom or X-Rite/Dell calibration software. (I always thought a spectrophotometer was used primarily by digital artists who calibrate their monitors to their own printers. I don't do my own printing.) A third option might be to use DisplayCAL. My impression is that DisplayCAL does not address the hardware calibration abilities built in to devices like the Dell monitors or the Cintiq Pro 24, but it does a very good job (e.g., https://imagescience.com.au/knowledge/displaycal). Any thoughts?

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