LG has done away with physical controls, and in their stead, introduced a series of capacitive-touch buttons. Admittedly, we are not big fans of touch buttons because they can either be too sensitive or unresponsive, and in the W2363D's case, it's the latter. In our time testing the monitor, we found the buttons were unresponsive at times, resulting in several moments of impatience and frustration. Another small but essential aspect that has been overlooked is that while they are are easy to discern in bright light, the buttons do not light up when in the dark, making changes extremely frustrating especially if you want to watch a movie in the coziness of a dark room.
The LG W2363D's onscreen GUI is extremely straightforward and simple, with clear categorizations. Controls are like those you will find on a regular monitor. On touching the Source button, you would be brought to a panel where you can manually choose which source you want the monitor to scan, and alternatively, allows you to assign a default source or auto-switch when a change is detected. The Up and Down arrows allow you to toggle the value of a selected setting (where possible) and otherwise, double up as navigation keys. The Set button allows you to, well, finalize your settings. On tapping on the Menu button, you will get a pop-up that looks like this:
As mentioned earlier, the GUI is simple and straightforward. There are basically four grouped settings, and you can find the usual suspects like Brightness, RGB, Contrast and Gamma spread across Picture and Color tabs. Under Tracking, you can customize the position of your GUI if you wish to. Strangely enough, LG has decided to go without presets like Movies, Games, or Sports - so users have to rely largely on their own naked eye to decide what's best.