LG TV | Ultra Large Screen
Skip to Contents Skip to Accessibility Help
LG’s Ultra Large TVs are essential for every home theatre, bringing you a wide-screen display to make you feel like you are in a cinema. The stunning wide-screen TVs combine sleek designs with powerful technology. These Ultra Large TVs will upgrade every home entertainment.
UHD 4K TVs
QNED MiniLED TVs
ULTRA LARGE TVs
Discover the awe of Ultra Large TVs. The larger the display, the greater the sense of realism.
UHD 4K TVSmove
The bigger TVs you’ve always wanted.
Ultra Large TV Lineup
OLED, QNED, and NanoCell in ultra large sizes.
OLED, QNED, and NanoCell are available in ultra large sizes. There’s more choice than ever before across our whole range of TV brands, making it easy to find the TV that’s right for you in an ultra large size that complements your space.
Choose your ultra large TV.
Everything is more immersive on a big screen.
The bigger the screen, the more immersive your content becomes. Get that big stadium feel while watching your favorite sports, and feel closer to characters when watching movies or playing games.
Ultra large TVs elevate any interior.
Ultra large LG TVs are made to enhance the mood of your interior. Super-slim and optimized for wall mounting, even the 86-inch screen hangs flush against your wall to maximize your space and your viewing pleasure.
*86-inch screen size is only available with QNED and NanoCell series.
Experience stunning 8K resolution on ultra large TVs.
LG’s ultra large TVs are available 8K as well as 4K. As the size of the screen increases, so does the amount of detail you can see. With Real 8K, LG’s ultra large 8K TVs take detail to another level, delivering visuals like nothing you’ve ever seen before across a variety of models.
*8K resolution is only available on ultra large OLED Z, QNED99, and Nano96 series.
Make your moments better with an ultra large LG TV.
LG’s ultra large TVs improve and complement the things you do at home, whether it’s working or exercising. And they’re the perfect addition to a brand new home. Choose LG to get a bigger and better viewing experience, enhance your lifestyle, and elevate your home interior.
Find the best ultra large TV for you.
88, 83, 77 inch screen
86, 75 inch screen
86, 75 inch screen
QNED miniLED Series
Quantum Dot NanoCell
Deep black with Full Array Dimming
100% Color Fidelity / Color Volume
100% Color Consistency / Color Volume
100% Color Consistency
Flicker-free / Eye comfort
Reviews of Top-Rated 65″, 75″ Television Sets – Rolling Stone
If you purchase an independently reviewed product or service through a link on our website, Rolling Stone may receive an affiliate commission.
Everyone wants a big-screen TV these days, but bigger doesn’t always mean better, especially if you’re tight on space. Get a too-small set though, and it might leave your living room looking pretty sparse. Thankfully, we’re here to help. With a little bit of math, measurements, and planning, there’s a formula for finding the best big-screen TV for your space.
Buying Guide: How to Choose a TV for Your Space
Looking for the best big-screen TV? We’ve broken it down to some of the most important points to consider when shopping for a new set.
Viewing Angle: Imagine you’re walking into a movie theater, and want to grab the seats where you can see the entire width and height of the screen straight-on. Right up front would be the worst option, while somewhere towards the back is best. Scaled down, the same goes for your home setup — and especially if you’ll be viewing your set from a slight angle.
A big screen may seem like the most immersive, but it’s not worth it if your eyes still can’t take it all in from far back. And that’s just for your personal prime viewing spot. Consider other people’s perspectives, and if they’ll be able to take in all the action from their seating angles too. This can also help narrow down your choices even further. An OLED screen, for example, may be a better option if family and guests will frequently be sitting around the room for movie night and needing to the screen from all directions. Otherwise, if it’s just you in a central spot, a QLED might be the way to go.
While THX recommends a 36-degree viewing angle, we advise keeping it under 42 degrees in order to reduce eye strain and neck pain.
Room Size and Measurements: As you sit farther and farther away from your screen, the amount of light that hits your eyes diminishes significantly, while inching closer increases it. Sitting farther requires more “nits” — a measurement of brightness in LED TVs, and an average set can range from about 200 to 500. But thanks to 4K, we can now sit closer to our sets without seeing pixels.
To get an idea of the right size screen for your room, measure the distance from the spot where your TV will be to where you’ll be sitting. Then divide by 2 or 2.5. You can also re-create the “screen” with tape on the wall, then sit back and see if it’s a comfortable view. Your natural eye-line should be at the center to bottom third of the screen’s height, and your eyes and head shouldn’t need to be shifting up, down, and side to side to take it all in.
It’s also important to keep in mind the dimensions of the entire set, not just the screen size. The height, width, and depth are always listed, so make sure to measure your entire space or surface area and be certain that it will fit the TV’s base and back, stand, and feet. Same goes for the actual space of the picture within the screen itself, and not just the screen size, as this can be misleading. A 55-inch screen, for example, can really be more like a 52-inch picture, when you factor in bezels and borders.
It might be safer to err on the side of a smaller screen rather than going larger, since there’s always going to be a limit of how far back you can move your sofa.
Lighting: Sitting too far back in a dark room can also cause “eye-fatigue,” since your pupils start to dilate in order to compensate for the darkness with just that single bright screen image in the center of your vision. After a few hours, or even a few minutes, it can range from simply irritating to a full-on headache. This is where lighting can help, specifically what’s called “bias lighting” — a soft source of light that illuminates the area right behind your display. Bias lighting can take a lot of the heavy lifting off your eyes, help avoid strain, and allow for a more comfortable viewing experience without diminishing quality.
Though it doesn’t look as cool as colored lights, a white light is the best option for bias lighting (about 6400K), as specific colored lights can actually desensitize your eyes to that color and alter what you’re seeing on the screen, particularly for smaller sets.
External Speakers: As TV sets get flatter and thinner, there’s less and less room inside for quality speakers, and sometimes there are no speakers at all. While dropping even more cash on an external soundbar can be frustrating, it makes a world of difference, not just for audio, but for placement of the set too. With powerful speakers, and enough space, you can safely sit far back and not miss a single sound detail. It’s actually necessary to sit farther away, about 10 feet, especially with powerful tower speakers that are designed to blast sound far and wide, as opposed to smaller speakers that would start to distort and sound muddy if you’re too distant.
QLED vs. OLED: Both types of TVs are capable of 4K, but the tech that’s lighting up the picture is what the big difference is. QLED’s pixels are lit from the back or sides for a much brighter display, while OLED pixels are each individually lit, meaning that they light up only when the picture calls for it, and are otherwise off — or “absolute black. ”
A big OLED screen will provide plenty of luminosity for full HD. Sitting up to 8 feet away is ideal, but sitting a significant distance away may strain your sight if the set’s brightness can’t get bright enough to compensate. An OLED looks good from most any angle too, while viewing a QLED from an odd angle could cause colors to be washed out and overall darker. It’s rare, but OLEDs are also prone to “burn-in,” which can leave an imprinted image on the screen if left on pause for too long.
OLED TVs are built primarily by LG and Sony using organic materials. But if you have your heart, and eyes, set on the best QLED set, that makes choosing your options a lot easier, as only a few manufacturers in the market make them, including Samsung.
OLEDs generally don’t go below 55 inches, so for the smaller end of the spectrum, it’ll most likely be an LED TV — still perfectly viewable, but with a lower pop of color, and different back-lighting.
Budget: It all comes down to what fits your wallet first. Don’t just go for the biggest screen your bank account will allow, as you’ll often be sacrificing picture quality for size, and that’s not a good look. The right-priced set may even work to your advantage: For example, a screen for a small office doesn’t necessarily need the extra purchase of external speakers, as the built-in speakers might be more than enough in an enclosed space.
What Are the Best Big-Screen TVs?
We’ve chosen a few different-sized models here to help get you started seeing the bigger picture for finding the best-sized big-screen TV set for you.
1. Hisense 100L5G Laser TV
If you’ve really got the space for a big screen, it doesn’t get any better than Hisense’s L5G Laser TV. You can choose between a 100-inch and 120-inch screen, depending on your space and budget.
What is a ‘Laser TV’ you might ask? Well, it’s an easy way of getting a big-screen TV at a comparably lower price than other 100-inch TV competitors on the market. Hisense uses an ultra-short throw projector and a 100 to the 120-inch screen to ‘build’ this TV. The projector sits right below the TV and since it’s powered by laser lighting, you don’t have to worry about the lamp light running out or worry about the sub-par picture quality most projectors deliver.
In fact, the reason we like Hisense’s L5G is for its bright, clear and vivid picture, which looks great when you’re streaming sports, games or your favorite TV shows. The TV seems well-lit even in a bright room — my TV resides by my window, as is the curse of New York City studio apartments. Installation does take a bit of time so keep that in mind (it works better if you’ve got two people assembling).
As for features, you’ve got Android TV built-in, meaning you can stream from your favorite apps or access Google Assistant with ease. There’s built-in Dolby Atmos too, and you can really see this come to life when you’re streaming something like The Dark Knight or The Avengers. There are three HDMI ports, an audio port, three USB 3.0 ports and one USB 2.0 port — offering multiple connectivity options. Finally, there’s also a built-in tuner, just in case you prefer cable TV.
We loved the ambient light rejecting screen, clear 4K resolution and surprisingly deep contrasts on this Hisense Laser TV. If you’re looking for a mega large screen TV and have the space and the budget, the Hisense L5G is for you.
Buy Hisense L5G TV $2,497.97
2.Amazon Fire TV 65″ Omni QLED
Best Budget Big-Screen TV
Amazon’s latest Omni QLED series TV functions as a large-screen Alexa-enabled device when not in use. This means it can detect when you walk into the room, display your family photos, and can even display artwork, just like Samsung’s Frame TV. You’ve got 4K picture quality and a QLED display for rich, bright pictures.
As far as big-screen TVs go, your smart home won’t find a better smart TV than the Fire TV, thanks to the built-in Alexa connectivity that lets you control all your content with just your voice. Whether you want to watch Netflix, Hulu, or another one of your apps, you can do it all right from the Fire TV.
3. LG OLED C2 Series TV
Best Big-Screen TV for Gaming
Gamers, say hello to the best big-screen TV for playing your favorite games. This LG OLED C2 series set boats over 8 million deeply detailed pixels that are independently lit across the screen depending on what’s on your screen. In other words, all your games, shows, and movies look bright, clear, and lifelike, no matter what room you set it up. But it’s a true gaming-friendly smart TV that features a fast response time, a Gaming Optimizer you can easily switch on to view your settings in one spot, as well as its own “Auto Low-Latency Mode.”
The bottom line: No more worrying about a slow TV set, this LG can keep up with any game, all day long, and it looks really damn good at the same time. The smart LG TV has built-in Alexa, and easy access to your preferred streaming apps.
Buy LG OLED C2 TV $3,996. 99
4. Sony 65-inch 4K Google TV
Best Picture Quality
This 2022 Sony TV release checks all the boxes for a new big-screen TV that you can use for everyday streaming. More specifically, it’s a smart Google TV everyone should add to their home theater. The reasons? First, you can use Google Assistant to stream your favorite series on Netflix, Disney+, or, say, HBO Max.
It comes in a variety of sizes, including 55, 65, and 75 inches, though the 65-inch size is currently marked down online for a 10% savings. But the Sony TV can also produce a realistic, impressive display that features over a billion colors, while the TV’s 4K HDR Processor X1 ensures that everything from the big game to your gaming all looks clear, without any lag.
Buy Sony 4K TV $1,146.00
5. Samsung The Frame TV
Best-Designed Big-Screen TV
Samsung’s Frame TV set the bar high when it first hit the electronics space. Groundbreaking then, groundbreaking now, the Frame TV is the world’s best-designed big-screen TV because of how it can transform your living space into its own digital art gallery. Samsung did announce the 2023 Frame TV, but it’s not available yet, nor has a release date been announced. That said, there are barely any differences between the 2022 and 2023 models, with the latter including a few more customizable options if that interests you.
When you’re not streaming something, you can switch it to display the art of your choice, whether it’s one of your own images or something you pick from the company’s store. It’s also the top customizable TV, meaning you can change out the bezel on the Frame TV to a style that fits your home’s style.
It looks great on the wall, but what’s happening on-screen looks just as great, with its QLED display for a bright, colorful streaming experience. It’s available in 55, 75, and 85 inches (as well as smaller sizes).
Buy Samsung The Frame TV $4,279.00
Join the vast international community of creative people who use Cliparto every day.
to buy or sell images.
◢ My Cliparto
› Lightbox (0)
Do not remember your password / login? ◢
First time with us? Register ◢
Do you have an account at Vector-Images. com?
› Recently Viewed
It is clear how to choose and place a TV in the living room – INMYROOM
Today, a rare living room does without a TV. With the advent of flat screens, placing appliances on the wall has become a popular solution. How to do it competently and turn the notorious TV into a decorative center of the room, we tell together with the architect Nikita Morozov.
Regular InMyRoom contributor, architect, head of KM Studio. He believes that the ideal interior should combine aesthetics and ergonomics and give impressions.
Ergonomic secrets: placing the TV correctly
- The center of the TV screen should be at the eye level of the seated viewers or slightly lower. An exception can be made for large models – here it is permissible for the center to be placed slightly above the level of the gaze direction.
- TV size must
correspond to the area of the room, and when zoning the living room – the area of \u200b\u200bthe zone, in
which he is. Equally irrelevant and
huge matrices in compact rooms, and miniature devices lost on
spacious living room.
- The distance from the TV to the audience seats must be equal to the diagonal of the screen multiplied by two.
- Installing the TV directly in front of a window is a bad decision: on a sunny, clear day, this position will make watching TV almost impossible.
1. Where should the TV be placed?
On the wall
A long wall is almost always chosen to place the TV. The exception is living rooms, in which the integrity of the longitudinal walls is broken by window and door openings, and the end wall surface remains monolithic.
In a niche
Separately, I would like to note living rooms with recesses: if there are spacious empty niches in the rooms, it is better not to find a place for a TV. Here you can also install a sofa, armchairs and a coffee table, organizing a cozy and separate family cinema.
In the center of the room
If the living room is divided into several multi-functional areas, a logical question arises – how to decorate the TV area in the room? A good option is to install a household appliance in the center of the room in the area that is intended for relaxation. On the reverse side, the TV can be closed with a rack, cabinet or partition. Agree, the back of the device, put on public display, will not add aesthetics to the environment.
Not in front of a window
The location of the TV set is dictated by the arrangement of furniture in the room itself. First of all, decide from which point in the room (or several) you will watch it. It can be a sofa, a dining table, a kitchen work area, but other options are also possible.
And one more important point: if the screen is on the opposite wall from the window, it is likely that it will gleam and you will not see anything at all. The way out of this situation can be window blinds or tightly closing curtains with a blackout effect.
2. At what height should the TV be hung?
If you are going to watch TV in the kitchen, say, standing by the stove, stand at an imaginary (if you are currently renovating) or existing work surface, and then quickly shift your gaze to the section of the wall where you plan to mount the TV. The place where you looked (it will most likely be the level of your eyes or a little lower / higher) must be remembered and immediately carefully fixed, say, in chalk on the wall. This is supposed to be the center of the monitor.
The height of the TV is also dictated by the position in which you intend to watch it. The standards in this regard are rather arbitrary, so there can be nothing better than a personal double-check.
In exactly the same way, you can determine the comfortable height for your TV on the wall in any room where it is supposed to be.
What is the correct way to attach the TV to the wall?
If, in your planning, the location of the TV involves mounting it on the wall, you must first check the technical feasibility of this operation. Remember: you can’t hang a heavy monitor on a drywall wall. It will not withstand more than 30–35 kg and runs the risk of simply collapsing.
Remember: Do not hang a heavy monitor on a plasterboard wall. It will not withstand more than 30–35 kg and runs the risk of simply collapsing.
The monitor can be mounted on a brick or block wall using brackets. At the same time, make sure in advance that there is no wiring in the places where the dowels are supposed to be located.
Brackets are available with rigid fixation and adjustable. In any case, we recommend choosing the mobile option. Who knows – suddenly you need to change the angle of inclination or slightly rotate the screen in one direction or another.
4. Where to hide wires and cables?
There are three most common options:
- Cable channel. You can wallpaper it or paint it the same color as the walls to make it less noticeable.
- Grooves in the floor, wall, ceiling. Suitable only if you are sure that you will not change the location of the TV until the new repair.
- Special TV cabinet with a well-thought-out cable management system.
If your apartment is currently under renovation
Plan ahead and properly prepare the location of the TV and the corresponding outlets for it. What you will definitely need: 2 ordinary outlets behind the monitor, 1 for the Internet and 1 TV. In them you will connect the plasma monitor itself, a tuner and / or a Wi-Fi adapter. All these outlets can be safely hidden behind the plasma monitor itself by placing the sockets at a distance of 8-10 cm from the top or bottom edge of the monitor (whichever is more convenient in your situation).
If there is a TV cabinet under the TV, on which other media equipment is supposed to stand, the sockets behind it will also not interfere with you. At a height of 25-30 cm from the floor, place a block for 4-5 outlets: even if you don’t need them now, technology does not stand still – it’s better to spend a little money now and save yourself from unnecessary problems with wires, sockets and carrying tomorrow.
If the repair has already been done
All wires can be hidden in the cable box and carefully lead it to the TV. Later, this box can be designed to match the style of the wall on which it is located – in order to disguise it as much as possible.
In case the TV is in front of a window and you decide to use the electric curtain rod advice, plan another outlet under the ceiling where the curtain will hang (curtain specialists and an electrician will tell you more about this).
5. How to choose the diagonal size?
Many TV fans dream of a large half-wall plasma. It is not difficult to buy such a TV, but before you do it, check how much the parameters of your room will allow you to look at such a monitor without harm to health.
Distance comfortable for the eyes from the monitor – 3-4 screen diagonals, in the case of LCD monitors – 2-3 diagonals.
That is, a 40-inch TV should be viewed from a distance of 80-120 or 120-160 inches (1 inch equals 2.54 cm). Now we can calculate that the eyes of a person looking at a 40-inch plasma should be located 3-4 meters from it, and for LCD monitors – 2-3 meters.
6. Is it necessary to organize a separate local lighting above the TV?
The answer is: no, it is not necessary, because the glare from the lamp will interfere with the perception of images on the screen. However, you don’t need to watch TV in complete darkness either: the contrast of a bright screen and the complete darkness of the surrounding space not only reduces viewing comfort, but can also adversely affect vision.
The best option is dim background lighting. For example, a chandelier with a dimmer set to minimum brightness. Or several spots, a beam of light from which can be directed into a wall or into a corner.