LG OLED65E8PUA Review | PCMag
LG’s OLED TVs have consistently stood out as some of the best we’ve tested over the last several years. The technology simply provides a much better picture than conventional LCDs can produce, and allows for some creative designs with extremely slim panels mounted in different ways. LG’s OLEDE8P series continues this tradition. The 55-inch OLED55E8PUA model we tested offers incredible contrast and remarkably wide, accurate colors out of the box, and adds Google Assistant voice control to the mix. At $3,299.99, it’s a pretty sizeable investment when measured against LCD TVs. Still, the OLEDE8P series produces a stunning picture that earns our Editors’ Choice.
Editors’ Note: This review is based on testing performed on the OLED55E8PUA, the 55-inch model in the series. Apart from the screen-size difference, the 65-inch $3,999.99 OLED65E8PUA is identical in features, and we expect similar performance.
Like most OLED TVs, the 4K E8P looks visually striking and unique. The design is completely bezel-free, with a single pane of glass covering the OLED panel from edge to edge, with a slim quarter-inch frame of blackness surrounding the active part of the display (which disappears whenever the TV shows anything black, thanks to the OLED technology). The panel is just over a quarter of an inch deep, thickening to two inches on the lower third for the enclosure that accommodates all the electronics and physical connections.
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The bottom edge of the screen holds a 0.75-inch black speaker grille, under which extends two inches of clear glass. That glass lip mounts onto the included stand, a wide, shallow metallic gray hexagon that supports the TV securely, giving it the impression that it’s floating an inch above the table thanks to the glass between the screen and the base. It isn’t quite the floating-rectangle design of the even more expensive LG Signature W7P, which puts all of its electronics in a separate compartment that doubles as a soundbar and leaves only the OLED panel for hanging on the wall, but it’s still quite eye-catching.
LG Signature OLED65W7P
Bang & Olufsen BeoVision Eclipse
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Element Roku TV (50-Inch)
The enclosure on the lower part of the back of the TV holds all ports in two recesses near the left side of the screen, with the exception of the power cable attached to the right side of the back of the screen, facing back. The leftmost recess opens out toward the left side of the screen and features three HDMI ports and a USB 3.0 port. One more HDMI port, two more USB ports, a composite video input, an optical audio output, an RS232-C port, an Ethernet port, and an antenna/cable connector sit in the more centered recess, facing back.
The included Magic Touch remote is effectively identical to the remotes included with the OLEDC7P and LG’s high-end LCD TVs. It’s a curved black wand dominated by a circular navigation pad with a clickable scroll wheel in the middle. A number pad and volume/channel buttons sit above the navigation pad, while playback controls, four color buttons, and dedicated buttons for Amazon and Netflix sit below it. The remote features a pinhole microphone near the top for using WebOS’ voice search feature, and it has built-in air mouse functionality for controlling an on-screen pointer. Thanks to a wireless connection to the TV, the remote doesn’t need line of sight to work.
LG continues to use its WebOS platform for smart TVs. Visually, WebOS on the E8P is identical to past LG smart TVs. A pop-up menu bar appears at the bottom of the screen at the push of a button, showing your most recent inputs and apps with additional choices available by scrolling to the right. A live TV guide is supported, and you can add your favorite broadcast channels and content to the My Channels and My Content menus on the left side of the screen.
While the app selection isn’t quite as robust as Android TV, Amazon Fire TV, or Roku TV, most major streaming video services are available, including Amazon, Google Play Movies & TV, Hulu, Netflix, Sling TV, and YouTube. For music you can access iHeartRadio, SiriusXM, Spotify, and some others, but Amazon Music and Google Play Music are both missing. WebOS also includes a web browser, which is relatively easy to use thanks to the air mouse functionality of the remote. The platform also supports screen sharing with WiDi and Miracast, but that leaves most modern Android devices out since the shift to Google Cast for local streaming and mirroring. It can stream Bluetooth audio, however.
While WebOS doesn’t support Google Cast, it recently got another powerful Google tool under its belt. The E8P and other 2018 LG smart TVs now feature the Google Assistant voice assistant. Pressing the microphone button on the remote and speaking into the pinhole mic lets you use all of the features of Google Assistant, just as if you were using an Android TV device. You can look up general information, check weather reports and sports scores, and control smart home devices through the TV with your voice,
You can also search for movies, shows, and other content, but this is where WebOS takes over and provides search results using LG’s ThinQ technology instead of Google Assistant. Voice control of the TV itself is similarly served by WebOS rather than Google Assistant, letting you adjust the volume, change the channel, switch inputs, and open apps by speaking into the remote. The separation of content searching from voice assistant features is awkward but understandable, since WebOS doesn’t support the same streaming services or methods as Android TV, and lacks Google Cast.
The E8P supports high dynamic range (HDR) content, including HDR10 with or without hybrid log gamma (HLG) and Dolby Vision.
See How We Test TVs
We test TVs using a Klein K-10A colorimeter(Opens in a new window), a Murideo SIX-G signal generator(Opens in a new window), and SpectraCal’s CalMAN software(Opens in a new window) on a Razer Blade Pro laptop using methodology based on Imaging Science Foundation(Opens in a new window) calibration techniques. In the Technicolor (Expert) picture mode, the E8P shows an impressive 740.23cd/m2 peak brightness in an 18-percent white field, our standard for testing OLED TVs. A full-field pattern drops that significantly to 139.3cd/m2, while a smaller 10-percent field doesn’t increase the brightness past the 745cd/m2 range. Like all other OLED TVs we’ve tested, the E8P displays perfect black levels, generating no light even when another part of the screen is displaying an image. This means the E8P has the same “infinite” contrast ratio as the C7P, the W7P, and the Sony A1E.
The above chart shows Rec.709 broadcast standard color levels as boxes and measured color levels as dots. Out of the box, in Technicolor (Expert) picture mode, the E8P shows impressive color performance. Whites are spot-on, and reds and greens extend well past standard levels without any significant drift. Cyans and yellows also reach far without leaning toward a primary color, and magentas appear only slightly warmer than ideal.
Unsurprisingly, the E8P’s OLED panel creates a spectacular picture. The BBC’s Planet Earth II on Ultra HD Blu-ray looks excellent, with vivid, natural greens and blues for the foliage, sky, and water in the “Islands” episode. Details look crisp and visible in shadows and highlights, with the fine texture of both black and white fur appearing clearly without anything looking washed out or muddy.
The Great Gatsby looks similarly impressive, with warm, natural skin tones against the extreme contrast between bright whites and dark blacks in the party scenes. Fine shadow details like the contours and textures of suits and hair look clear against bright white shirts and lights, producing a very striking image regardless of the lighting.
The Ubisoft game Far Cry 5 supports HDR on the Xbox One X, and it also looks very good on the E8P. Both day and night missions are clean and detailed, with dark action coming through clearly without appearing blown out or with shadows that look more gray than black. The Game picture mode improves responsiveness at the cost of color accuracy, but even with slightly cooler colors, the game looks vivid and generally natural.
Input Lag and Power Consumption
Input lag is the amount of time between when a TV receives a signal and the display updates. In most picture modes, the E8P shows a very high input lag of 100. 1ms. However, the Game picture mode drops that down to 21.1ms, effectively identical to other LG OLED TVs in Game mode. This is low enough for us to consider the E8P to be an excellent TV for gaming, though it doesn’t quite dip below the 20ms threshold we’ve seen some LCD TVs reach.
Under normal viewing conditions, the OLED55E8P consumes 138 watts in Technicolor (Expert) picture mode when displaying HDR content. HDR disables the TV’s APS power-saving picture mode, but power consumption is comparable in Technicolor (Expert). The E8P can spike to 210 watts of power consumption in very bright scenes, but this is still in a very reasonable range for an OLED panel, using about two-thirds as much electricity as the 55-inch LG OLED55C7P from last year.
The LG OLEDE8P series follows in the footsteps of LG’s previous OLED TVs by offering one of the best pictures you can get at a very high price. At $3,300 for the 55-inch model we tested, this is one expensive TV, even if it’s less pricey than the LG Signature W7P or upcoming W8P. It looks great, with some of the best colors and strongest contrast performance we’ve seen so far. While we’ve yet to test the 2018 C8P version, LG’s OLEDC7P series offers similarly excellent performance and features (without Google Assistant) for a fair bit less than the E8P. For now, though, the OLEDE8P stands as the best TV we’ve tested this year, and if you can afford it, it’s well worth the price.
If you want strong performance without the OLED premium, the Roku TV-powered TCL 6-series is an excellent budget LCD line with 55- and 65-inch versions available for around a quarter the price of the equivalent E8P TVs. Don’t expect nearly the same color reach or contrast, though.
Excellent contrast and color range.
Built-in Google Assistant.
The Bottom Line
The LG OLEDE8P series of OLED TVs offer some of the best picture quality money can buy.
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LG E8 Series OLED Review (OLED55E8PUA, OLED65E8PUA)
DT Editors’ Choice
“LG’s E8 OLED sets the bar of excellence well into the stratosphere for premium TVs.”
- Perfect blacks, stunning contrast
- Excellent color accuracy out of the box
- Impressive HDR performance
- Class-leading voice recognition
- Robust sound quality
- Design and sound upgrades call for big premium
LG E8PUA series models
- While we reviewed the 65-inch OLED65E8PUA model, our review applies to all E8PUA series TVs
- 55-inch (OLED55E8PUA)
- 65-inch (OLED65E8PUA)
With five years of reviewing OLED TVs under my belt, you’d think I’d be immune to their wiles, but moments after LG’s 55E8P OLED TV was turned on, so was I. As I basked in the E8’s perfect black levels and brilliant color, I was served a not-so-subtle reminder that my brain isn’t capable of storing all of the sensations associated with what it’s like to watch an OLED TV. Some experiences in life are infinitely better than the mere recollection of them — such is the case here.
- Out of the box
- Smarter and stronger
- Picture performance
- Audio performance
- No OLED for you!
- Warranty information
- Our Take
The E8 OLED may not be the best TV you can buy in 2018 (that honor currently belongs to LG’s C8 series OLED), but a juiced-up sound system and enhanced design promise to catch the eyes (and ears) of cinephiles who value simple setups over complicated entertainment systems.
LG’s E8 OLED is straight-up gorgeous, but that doesn’t necessarily mean it’s the right TV for you. In this review, we’re going to hone in on what LGs 2018 OLED TVs do better than others, then we’ll take some time to discuss whether this is a TV that will serve your viewing habits best or if you should look elsewhere.
Out of the box
The E series OLEDs of the past have distinguished themselves from other models in LG’s line-up with their “picture on glass” design. Though it looks like LG has simplified the marketing message to just “glass,” the effect is the same. The E8’s OLED panel is mounted on a sheet of glass, but you don’t catch that at a glance. What you do see is a transparent material that runs the lower border of the TV.
Whether on a stand or on the wall, this LG E8 OLED TV classes up any room it is placed in
If the TV is mounted on the wall, then the glass is the last thing you see on the television. When stand-mounted, however, the glass takes on a dual-purpose role by serving as part of the stand itself. The brushed aluminum pieces you see serving as a base for the TV are slotted perfectly to allow the glass to slide right in, essentially letting the stand click into place. There are no screws to deal with here, which we appreciate a great deal.
Whether on a stand or on the wall, this LG E8 OLED TV classes up any room it is placed in. Despite the necessary bump-out on the back, which houses electronics and some of the TV’s speakers, the E8 maintains an exceptionally thin and elegant profile, thus delivering on the notion that if you pony up a few extra bucks, you’ll be rewarded with a stunning TV.
Stepping back to take in the TV from a more distant perspective, you’ll notice a thin black strip separating the OLED panel and the glass. This is a new style of speaker system for 2018, and we’ll dig into that a bit later.
The TV comes with LG’s hallmark Magic Motion remote, batteries for the remote, product literature, and nothing else … because you don’t need anything else.
Smarter and stronger
Outside of refreshed exterior design and some audio modifications, the two remaining differences between last year’s E7 OLED and the 2018 E8 OLED are LG’s new a9 (Alpha 9) processor and the implementation of LG’s ThinQ AI.
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Calling ThinQ AI artificial intelligence is a bit of a stretch, but the intention is to convey the notion that the system is more intelligent and capable of learning over time than other TV built-in digital assistants. LG implements ThinQ across a broad selection of its major appliances and mobile devices too, and they are all meant to work together seamlessly. That’s all well and good if it works. But does it?
Thank God, yes it does.
You would think the experience with the Google Assistant would be the same, whether it was built into a small stand-alone speaker or into a TV. But as we’ve experienced over the last few weeks, that is far from true. The Google Assistant as baked into Android TV (Sony TVs in particular) is limited in its abilities outside of content searches. On the other hand, the Google Assistant as built into a Google Home mini speaker is much more helpful but using it to control a TV feels anything but natural.
With ThinQ built in LG TVs, the Google Assistant is more powerful and helpful. You can use natural language to get help switching inputs, switching TV stations, turning the volume up or down, having the TV shut down when a TV show is over, or having the TV remind you when one of your favorite shows is about to air. ThinQ also made finding what we wanted to watch – be it through our cable provider, over the air with an antenna, or on a streaming service – far easier than we’ve experienced from competing TV brands.
This isn’t to say I think everyone is going to get on board the voice-command train all at once, but with LG’s ThinQ system, I can finally see the future taking shape. If we were to look to Samsung’s Bixby or Sony’s Android TV for an indication, the outlook wouldn’t be so bright. In other words: LG’s ThinQ voice-recognition system is the only one worth using right now.
Bill Roberson/Digital Trends
I also appreciated that LG threw gamers a bone and set the E8 up to recognize game consoles when connected. We connected a PlayStation 4, instructed the TV to “switch to game console,” and not only did the E8 tune to the correct HDMI input, it set the TV to its gaming picture preset, thus reducing the lag (which, I’m told by trusted colleagues, is under 20ms) and bumping up the brightness.
With all of that praise administered, Amazon’s Fire TV Cube is the way to go if you want voice control over your entire entertainment system and not just your TV and smart home devices.
As for the a9 processor, most of its benefits aren’t so user-facing that we want to dwell on them. The short version of the story is: The LG E8 is more powerful and refined than any OLED of the past, with some of the best picture processing available on the market today. Good enough? Good.
It will shock nobody that we’re head over heels for how beautiful the LG E8 OLED’s picture quality is right out of the box. By nearly every metric, it sets the standard for excellence. Never mind maximum nit counts taken out of context which mean little to nothing to almost everyone outside of the TV reviewer and video enthusiast community: This TV has got it where it counts and has it in spades – whatever ‘it’ happens to be for you.
It will shock nobody that we’re head over heels for how beautiful the LG E8 OLED’s picture quality is
From 4KHDR YouTube videos, to reference-quality Ultra HD Blu-ray discs, to some of our streaming favorites from Netflix and Amazon, the LG E8’s picture quality remained magnificently impressive and perfectly comfortable to watch.
My favorite moment during my evaluation period was when I pulled up Netflix’s Ozark to see how the E8 handled Dolby VisionHDR. With only the shades drawn to block out intense light, I pressed play and grabbed my notebook. No less than 45 minutes later, I realize that I had been completely sucked in and forgotten where I was and what I had set out to do.
Dan Baker/Digital Trends
To be fair, my suspension of disbelief can be credited in some part to the fact that Ozark is a gripping show. But the main reason I got completely lost for so long was because the LG E8 OLED didn’t do anything to distract me from the content. There were no backlight halos, no grayed-out black sections, no uncomfortably bright specular highlights, no loss of shadow detail … nothing that could have triggered my TV reviewer’s Spidey-senses and brought me back to reality. For me, this is the ultimate compliment that can be paid to a video or audio component. Anything that allows for uninterrupted suspension of disbelief and deep immersion into entertainment is a success in my book, and that’s what I experienced here – for the first time in a very long time.
Those who buy a TV with its sound as a qualifier are few and far between these days, but since the E8 OLED carries a premium for its sound quality, I figured it was worth digging into. Word on the street is that some folks don’t care for the sound quality of this TV, and I’m having a tough time understanding that.
Whatever the case, I think the TV sounds pretty damn great considering how impossibly thin it is.
Perhaps it’s the use of the Dolby Atmos moniker that is upsetting home theater enthusiasts, or maybe it’s the appearance of the little black speaker strip along the bottom that upsets the aesthetic for some folks. Whatever the case, I think the TV sounds pretty damn great considering how impossibly thin it is. By utilizing some bass drivers in the bump-out around back and carefully crossing them over with the thin speaker strip up front, LG has created a TV that sounds far better than it has any right to.
Sure, a proper soundbar or an even larger speaker system would sound more refined and maybe add some spatial cues to the soundstage, but what you get from the TV on its own is plenty impressive. After seven years of railing on flat-sounding flat-panel TVs, I’m going throw LG some props here.
No OLED for you!
There are a very few viewers for whom the LG E8 OLED is not the right TV. Here are a few personas that fit that profile:
If you turn on a news channel like CNN or Fox News and leave that station playing literally all day, several days a week, then you need an LED/LCD TV. OLED is not built for that kind of … well, abuse, for lack of a better term. If you do treat an OLED TV that way, you will get a sort of burn-in effect and will see the ghost of a news ticker laying over everything you watch – it’s not fun.
The same goes for those who play one video game title with the same static images on-screen for hours at a time, several days a week. No OLED for you. Go get an LED/LCD TV. May we suggest one of these?
If, however, you watch three to four hours of TV per day on average and toss a few movie nights in each week for some added fun, then we’re confident the LG E8 OLED is one of the very best choices you could make.
If you are a cinephile and want the very best black-level performance the purest reproduction of the content you are watching, the LG E8 is among the very best you can buy.
If you’re loaded to the gills and you just want to say you got the best even though you can’t tell a pixel from a piranha, buy the LG E8 OLED – hell, buy three of them – and tell people a guy you knew said they were the best, so you got them, and dammit if he wasn’t right!
LG offers a limited one-year parts and labor warranty. OLED panels are expensive, so if anything goes wrong with the panel itself, the whole TV will probably need to be replaced. This shouldn’t be an issue for most folks as we’ve seen LG’s quality control process in person and the sets they ship are well-vetted.
LG’s E8 series OLED is one of the best televisions produced to date. You’ll pay a premium over the less-expensive C8 and B8 series TVs, but if you want the glass, class, and upgraded bass, the E8 does a nice job of dressing up your media room while enthralling you with some of the most gorgeous, rich images you’ve ever seen.
Is there a better alternative?
The most obvious alternative here is the less expensive LG C8 series OLED, which offers the exact same picture quality in a slightly different design and with less impressive sound quality (still decent, though!).
For roughly the same price ($200 less per model), it would be worth looking at Sony’s A8F OLED for comparison. Sony has big processing chops and you might like their approach to picture quality a bit better, but you’ll have to deal with Android TV, too, which could be a deal-breaker if you don’t use something like a Roku or Fire TV to stream content.
The Samsung Q9FN (check out our review!) is also a strong contender in this price range. While not an OLED TV and devoid Dolby VisionHDR, it is the best premium LED we’ve tested so far. It’s impossibly bright, extremely colorful, and its ease of use and slick design is unprecedented. Bixby voice control is a big letdown, and it can’t do blacks like OLED (which is a big deal) but the Q9FN does everything else so fantastically well, you might not care.
How long will it last?
OLED TVs use organic compounds to produce light, so they will wear in time. However, an OLED TV’s pixels have about a 100,000-hour half-life, so the TV should last long enough until you would want to get a new one anyway.
Should you buy it?
Do buy it if you want an upscale OLED TV with classy design and solid sound quality. Otherwise, look at the less expensive LG C8 OLED, which we consider a top pick for 2018.
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Original LCD matrices for LG TVs in Kazan on Avito analogue
LG matrices from “24-85” inches
Models presented: 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2020, 2021, 2022
24MT49S , 28MT49S , 32LJ600U ,
24LJ480U , 32LJ610V , 43LJ610V , 49LJ610V , 55LJ610V , 43LJ625V , 49LJ625V , 43LJ622V , 49LJ622V , 65UJ630V ,
55LJ622V , 43LJ615V , 49LJ615V ,
55LJ615V J750V , 49UJ750V , 55UJ750V ,
60UJ750V , 65UJ750V , 43UJ740V ,
49UJ740V , 55UJ740V , 43UJ701V ,
43UJ675V, 49UJ675V, 55UJ675V, 65UJ675V, 70UJ675V, 75UJ675V, 43UJ670V, 49UJ670V, 55UJ670V, 60UJ670V, 65UJ670V, 43UJ655V , 49UJ655V , 55UJ655V , 65UJ655V , 70UJ655V , 75UJ655V , 43UJ651V , 49UJ651V , 55UJ651V , 60UJ651V , 65UJ651V , 75UJ651V , 43UJ635V , 49UJ635V , 55UJ635V , 43UJ634V , 49UJ634V , 55UJ634V , 60UJ634V , 65UJ634V , 43UJ630V , 49UJ630V , 55UJ630V , 60UJ630V ,
43UJ620V, 49UJ620V, 50UJ620V, 55UJ620V, 65UJ620V, 86SJ957V, 55SJ950V, 65SJ950V, 75SJ950V, 86SJ950V, 55SJ93 0V , 60SJ930V , 65SJ930V , 55SJ850V , 60SJ850V , 65SJ850V , 55SJ810V , 60SJ810V , 65SJ810V OLED 55EG9A7V , OLED 65W7V , OLED 77W7V PLA, 55SK9500PUA, 65SK9500PLA, 65SK9500PUA, 55SK9000PUA, 65SK9000PUA, 49SK8500PLA 0PLB , 55UK7550PLA , 65UK7550PLA , 43UK6950PLB , 65UK6950PLB , 70UK6950PLB , 55UK6750PLD , 65UK6750PLD, 70UK6570AUB , 70UK6570PUB , 75UK6570AUA , 75UK6570PUB , 86UK6570AUA , 86UK6570PUB 6300LLB, 50UK6300LLB, 55UK6300LLB, 55UK6300PUE, 65UK6300LLB, 43UK6470PLC, 4943UK6400PLF , 49UK6400PLF , 55UK6400PLF , 65UK6400PLF , 32LK6200PLA , 32LK6100PLB , 43 43LK5900PLA , 43LK5100PLA , 32LK510BPLD ,
OLED 65W8PLA , OLED65W8PUA , OLED 77W8PLA , OLED 77W8PUA , OLED 65W8WNA , OLED 77W8WNA ,
OLED65W8KNA , OLED55E8PLA , OLED 55E8PUA , OLED 65E8PLA ,OLED 65E8PUA , OLED 65E8KNA ,
OLED 55E8KNA , OLED 55C8PLA , 8PLA ,
OLED 65C8PUA , OLED 77C8PLA ,
OLED 77C8PUA , OLED 55C8GNA ,
OLED 65C8GNA , OLED 77C8KNA ,
OLED 55B8PLA , OLED 65B8PLA ,
32LM630B , 32LM6300 , 43LM6300 , 90 007 32LM6350, 32LM6390, 43LM6500,
43UM7000, 49UM7000, 55UM7000, 65UM7000, 75UM7000, 43UM7100, 49UM7100, 55UM7100 , 60UM7100 , 65UM7100 , 70UM7100 , 75UM7110 ,
00 55UM7400 65UM7400
43UM7450 49UM7450 50UM7450 55UM7450 65UM7450 70UM74500 , 49UM7490 , 43UM7500 , 50UM7500 , 55UM7510 , 65UM7510 ,43UM7600 , 50UM7600 , 65UM7600 , 75UM7600 , 82UM7600 , 86UM7600 ,55UM7610 , 65UM7610 , 43UM7650 , 50UM7650 , 82UM7650 , 55UM7660 , 65UM7660, 49SM8000 , 55SM8000 ,
49SM8500 , 55SM8500 , 49SM8600 , 55SM8600 , 65SM8600 , 75SM8610 , 49SM9000 , 75SM9000 , 86SM9000 ,
0 , 65SM9500 , 55SM9800 , 65SM9800 , 75SM9900 , 75SM9970 , OLED55B9 , OLED 65B9 , OLED 77B9OLED 55C9PLA , OLED 55C9MLB, OLED 65C9PLA , OLED 65C9MLB , OLED 77C9 , OLED 55E9 , OLED 65E9 , OLED 65R1 , OLED65W9 , OLED77W9 , OLED 88Z9 UN70006LA , 55UN70006LA , 60UN70006LA , 65UN70006LA , 70UN7000 , 75UN7000 , 49UM7020 , 75UM7020 , 43UM7020,
43UM7050, 49UM7050, 55UM7050, 65UM7050, 75UM7050, 43UN71006, 43UN73006 , 49UN73006 , 50UN73006 , 55UN73006 , 60UN73006 , 65UN73006 , 70UN73006 , 43UN73506 , 49UN73506 , 50UN73506 , 55UN73506 , 65UN73506 , 70UN73506 , 43UN73906 , 49UN73906 , 43UN74006 , 49UN74006 , 50UN74006 , 55UN74006 , 65UN 74006, 43UN80006, 50UN80006, 55UN80006, 65UN80006, 75UN80006, 82UN80006, 86UN80006,
43UN81006LB, 50UN81006LB, 55UN810 06LB , 65UN81006LB , 75UN81006LB , 82UN81006LB , 86UN81006LB , 65UN85006LA , 75UN85006LA , 82UN85006LA , 86UN85006LA , 49SM8050PLC
This price does not include: transport companies:
PEK, Business Lines, Energia, Luch, DPD, (we don’t ship CDEK, because they have the most expensive delivery) does not insure the cargo). Accordingly, we do not ship cash on delivery.
We send: at 100% payment, we insure the parcel in full, factory branded packaging LG + crate of the transport company.
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Repair of LG TVs in the city of Rezh
Deciphering the labeling of LG TVs in 2020.
The principle of assigning a model number to an LG TV has not changed much. For OLED TVs of the 2020 model, the letter X will be used in the marking instead of the number indicating the year of development, for example, the marking OLED88ZXPUA. NanoCell and LED TVs will have an N in their development year. NanoCell TV model number markings have also changed to 75NANO99UNA
This article will help you understand what the numbers and letters in your TV model number mean. When choosing a TV, you can determine what year the TV model was developed. This is relevant when buying a TV, to understand what year the TV is offered to you of the past and models of the current year. Knowing the decoding of the TV model, you can easily navigate when buying a TV.
We repair LG TVs all models:
- 88-inch (OLED88ZXPUA)
- 77″ (OLED77ZXPUA)
- 65″ (65RX)
- 77″ (OLED77GXPUA)
- 65″ (OLED65GXPUA)
- 55″ (OLED55GXPUA)
- 77″ (OLED77WXPUA)
- 65″ (OLED65WXPUA)
- 77″ (OLED77CXPUA)
- 65″ (OLED65CXPUA)
- 55″ (OLED55CXPUA)
- 48″ (OLED48CXPUA)
- 65″ (OLED65BXPUA)
- 55″ (OLED55BXPUA)
- 75″ (75NANO99UNA)
- 65″ (65NANO99UNA)
- 75″ (75NANO97UNA)
- 65″ (65NANO97UNA)
- 86″ (86NANO90UNA)
- 75″ (75NANO90UNA)
- 65″ (65NANO90UNA)
- 55″ (55NANO90UNA)
- 75″ (75NANO85UNA)
- 65″ (65NANO85UNA)
- 55″ (55NANO85UNA)
- 49″ (49NANO85UNA)
- LG SK7900 (43,49,55,65″)
- LG UK7550 (49. 55.65″)
- LG UK7500 (49.55.65″)
- LG UK6950 (43,50,55,65,70″)
- LG UK6750 (43,50,55,65,75,86″)
- LG UK6710 (43,50,55,65,70″)
- LG UK6550 (43,50,55,65,70″)
- LG UK6510 (43.50.55″)
- LG UK6450 (43,49,55,65″)
- LG UK6400 (43,49,50,55,65″)
- LG 50UK6410
- LG UK6390 (43.49″)
- LG UK6300 (43,49,50,55,65″)
- LG UK6200 (43,49,55,60,75″)
- LG UK6100 (55.65″)
- LG LK6200 (32,43,49″)
- LG LK6100 (32,43,49″)
- LG 32LK6190
- LG LK6000 (43.49″)
- LG 43LK5990
- LG LK5910 (43.49″)
- LG LK5400 (32,43,49″)
- LG 32LK615B
- TV LG OLED 88Z9
- TV LG OLED W9 (65, 77″)
- TV LG OLED 65R9
- LG OLED E9 TV (55 & 65″)
- LG OLED C9 TV (55, 65 and 77″)
- TV LG OLED B9(55.65.77″)
- LG TV 75SM9970
- TV LG 75SM9900
- TV LG SM9800 (55.