The AMOLED touch screen is gorgeous to look at and generally great to use. The colors are crisp, and the contrast ratio combined with a 16:9 screen ratio really shined when I watched movies.
That being said, the screen is generally dim, even when the brightness setting is set to maximum. This became a problem in outdoor and bright environments where there was sunlight. Even within indoor environments, I wish the screen was generally brighter, which would have been a huge plus to show off the screen's other strengths.
The FHD resolution (1920 x 1080) resolution of the screen isn't bad, but coupled with the 16:9 ratio and the very thick black empty space at the bottom of the screen, it did give an uneven screen experience depending on what I was doing. Occasionally, for data and graphic-intensive tasks, the screen looked almost pixelated, and normal web browsing sometimes felt a little cramped while using the Pro 360 in notebook mode due to the 16:9 ratio -- though I did get used to it quickly. Even a slight change to 16:10 ratio, I feel, would have provided a greater sense of openness.
The screen can handle casual games, but the latest Triple A games -- such as Resident Evil Village or Doom Eternal -- are really a no-go, though I do think Samsung never intended for the Pro 360 to handle them. For future iterations of the Pro series, Samsung should definitely offer spec options for a 2K or QHD resolution screen, or even offer a Pro Ultra model for those who are willing to pay extra for the best hardware. After all, while the Pro 360 isn't a gaming notebook per se, it is a "Pro" model, which invites expectations of providing the best of the best.
Using the AMOLED screen as a vertically-held tablet offered the best experience. The problems I mentioned before, such as visibility, were not there anymore, as the device was held closer to my eyes. There was also just a general satisfaction offered by the large, gorgeous screen when using it like a traditional canvas or paper.
Overall, while the AMOLED screen is great, it doesn't match Samsung's own high standards set by its counterparts in the smartphone and tablet space, especially in brightness. The low brightness could have been for cost reasons or battery concerns, but I think it has more to do with fear of image retention, also known as burn-in, which larger OLED screens are more susceptible to, due to having more icons on screen.