Rating on lg tvs: LG UK6570 Review (70UK6570, 75UK6570, 86UK6570)

6 Best LG TVs of 2023

Written by Michael Desjardin and Michael Garrett Steele

Updated May 4, 2023

LG TVs are consistent top performers in our Best TV roundups, year after year. They’re the most prolific manufacturer of OLED (organic light-emitting diode) TVs, and they’re fantastic at making them.

Even as other companies join the OLED game, LG still offers the widest selection at the lowest price points, alongside a solid crop of more traditional LED TVs. For most people, the best LG TV you can buy is the LG C2
(available at Amazon)

. It’s not their fanciest model, but it gets you nearly the exact same impeccable picture quality at a more practical price tag than their high-end LG G2.

Reviewed / Betsey Goldwasser

The LG C2 combines the unbelievable performance of an OLED with an array of exciting features.

Best Overall


  • Screen sizes: 42”, 48”, 55”, 65”, 77”, 83”
  • HDR support: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG
  • Smart platform: LG webOS 22

The LG C2 has neatly succeeded the LG C1 as our favorite TV you can buy right now. LG has taken an already-strong model and added the “OLED evo display” tech from its top-tier Gallery models. That adds premium brightness (specular highlights in the 700-800-nit range) and color volume (97% of the HDR DCI-P3 color space) into the mix. SDR content like most cable broadcasts isn’t as bright, but it still looks great.

The C2 offers Dolby Vision support for cinephiles. It also offers enough gaming features to be one of the best gaming TVs you can buy. For starters, it has four full-bandwidth HDMI 2.1 inputs that support 4K gaming at 120 hertz (Hz).

The goodies for gamers don’t stop there. You get Auto Low Latency Mode (ALLM) and Variable Refresh Rate (VRR), along with AMD FreeSync and Nvidia G-Sync support. Plus, LG’s Game Optimizer menu keeps VRR options, frame rate info, and picture tweaks close at hand.

It does have some drawbacks. Like all LG TVs, it lacks DTS audio support. Also, its webOS smart platform feels burdensome. It’s slow and full of sponsored content, so you’ll likely want a separate streaming device.

The LG C2 is a fantastic OLED TV from a brand that excels at making them. It’s definitely on the pricier side. However, the features and performance you get for your money feel worth it.

See our full LG C2 review.


  • Screen sizes: 42”, 48”, 55”, 65”, 77”, 83”
  • HDR support: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG
  • Smart platform: LG webOS 23

With its incredible picture quality and extensive selection of A/V- and gaming-related features, the LG C3 OLED is one of the best all-around TVs you can buy. It’s a better performing TV over our Best Overall pick, the LG C2, but its premium price keeps it from the top spot while the C2 can be found at deep discounts. Still, if you want the newest and best version of LG’s C Series OLED, go with the C3.

Like its predecessor, the C3 pairs picture-perfect black levels with punchy highlights and rich, voluminous color. It’s brighter than the C2, but only by a hair, due to new picture processing enhancements that manage light output.

The C3 is at its best when displaying HDR content, covering an impressive 99% of the HDR color gamut (DCI-P3) and doling out highlights as bright as 800 nits. Picture purists will appreciate the TV’s out-of-the-box accuracy and Dolby Vision support, and everyone in the room will appreciate the C3’s remarkably wide viewing angles (a hallmark of OLED displays).

Few TVs offer as many gaming-related features as the LG C3 including ultra-low input lag, four HDMI 2.1 inputs that support 4K/120Hz gaming, Variable Refresh Rate (VRR), and Auto Low Latency Mode (ALLM). The C3 also supports AMD FreeSync Premium Pro and Nvidia G-Sync compatibility. LG’s Game Optimizer is back, too, which gives gamers an easy-to-access menu for adjusting the TV’s picture and toggling its gaming-related enhancements on the fly.

See our full LG C3 review.


  • Screen sizes: 55”, 65”, 77”, 83”
  • HDR support: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG
  • Smart platform: LG webOS 22

In strict performance terms, the LG G2 is the best LG OLED TV this year. It offers similar features and slightly better picture quality than the C2. However, the jump in price feels disproportionate to the improvements you get, making the C2 a better choice for most people.

The G2 features OLEDs typical deep black levels but combines them with incredibly bright highlights during HDR. This is its one big advantage over the C2, and makes it great for getting the most out of HDR10 and Dolby Vision content. It combines this with rich, voluminous color, covering about 99% of the extra-wide HDR color gamut (DCI-P3).

It also features four HDMI 2.1 that support 4K gaming at 120Hz. It has Auto Low Latency and Variable Refresh Rate. It also has LG’s Game Optimizer menu, keeping picture enhancements and frame rate info close at hand.

That said, it has some drawbacks, including its price and the limited utility of its design. LG’s G-Series OLED models are intended to hang on the wall like a portrait. You can purchase a stand, but it wobbles concerningly and settles into a leaned-back position. Unless you’re going to wall-mount the G2, we recommend choosing the LG C2.

See our full LG G2 review.


  • Screen sizes: 48”, 55”, 65”, 77”
  • HDR support: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG
  • Smart platform: LG webOS

The LG C1 is a stunning OLED TV, and it was our favorite from the time of its release until the LG C2 came out. It may not have the OLED evo display features of the C2, but it still has an exceptional picture, including the incredible contrast delivered by perfect black levels and peak brightness around 700 to 800 nits. It also delivers rich, true color across all content formats. It features 100% SDR color saturation (Rec.709) and 97% HDR color saturation (DCI-P3).

It also has many of the same gaming features as its successor. That includes four HDMI 2.1 inputs that support 4K resolution at 120fps. It also includes ALLM, VRR, FreeSync/G-Sync support, and LG’s Game Optimizer options menu.

It uses the sixth version of LG’s webOS smart platform pre-installed, and while it’s not our favorite smart software going right now, most folks will find it suitable to their needs.

These days, the LG C2 has replaced it as the ideal sweet spot between performance, features, and price. But the C1 was a powerhouse for a reason, and it’s still worth your attention. At this point you can sometimes find the newer TV for less, but if you do find the C1 on sale, check it out.

Read our full LG C1 review.


  • Screen sizes: 55”, 65”, 77”
  • HDR support: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG
  • Smart platform: LG webOS
    Like the G2 that stepped into its spot on the lineup, the LG G1 is a higher-end, “Gallery” model that offers a few extras for a big jump in price. It was the first TV to use the “OLED evo” panel technology for increased brightness and color saturation. However, that tech is now also in the more-affordable C1.

The G1 offers fantastic gaming features like a 120Hz refresh rate, HDMI 2.1, G-Sync/FreeSync, Auto Low Latency Mode, Variable Refresh Rate, and more. It uses the sixth iteration of LG’s WebOS smart platform, which is perfectly adequate but a little slow.

Like the newer G2, this “Gallery” TV is meant to hang on a wall like a piece of art. If you don’t want to wall-mount your next TV, you’ll need to shell out extra for the G1’s stand, which is sold separately and not ideal.

The LG G1 blew us away when it was first released, and it’s still a fantastic television. That said, its successor, the G2, shares its foibles like price and form factor, but improves on the G1s strengths with improved brightness and color. This is an incredible TV, but for the money, you’re likely better off with one of the newer LG models.

Read our full LG G1 review.


  • Screen sizes: 55″, 65″, 77″
  • HDR support: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG
  • Smart platform: LG webOS 22

If you’re in the market for an OLED TV and you’d like to save a bit of cash, the LG B2 is a decent compromise. It lacks some of the benefits of higher-end OLEDs like the LG C2, but nevertheless delivers an impressive picture anchored by perfect black levels.

The B2 is dimmer than the other TVs here, with specular highlights topping out at around 600 nits. This makes the B2 best for dark-room viewing. However, its color production is terrific, covering 98% of the HDR color space (DCI-P3). And of course, it delivers the ultra-wide viewing angles that OLEDs are known for.

This budget model still has gaming features like Auto Low Latency Mode, Variable Refresh Rate, FreeSync Premium, and G-Sync compatibility. However, only two of the B2’s HDMI ports support 4K content at 120Hz, and one of those inputs also serves as the TV’s dedicated eARC port. If you own more than one gaming console and an eARC-enabled soundbar, you’ll find more flexibility in an OLED TV that offers four full-bandwidth HDMI 2.1 ports.

Given its limitations compared to other OLED TVs, the B2 is a complicated proposition. For some shoppers, however, it might represent the savviest way to save money on an OLED TV.

Read our full LG B2 review.

How We Test LG TVs


Our lab is outfitted with much of the same equipment you would find at a factory that manufactures and calibrates televisions.

The Testers

Michael Desjardin is a senior staff writer and has been a member of the Reviewed tech team since 2014. A film enthusiast and TV expert, he takes picture quality seriously but also considers use cases, price point, and features.

Reviewed / Chris Snow

We measure things like peak brightness, black level, hue, and so on.

The Tests

To further our scientific approach to TV testing, our Cambridge, Massachusetts, laboratory is outfitted with much of the same equipment you’d see at a factory that manufactures and calibrates television.

Our hardware includes a Konica Minolta CS-200 tristimulus color meter, an LS-100 luminance meter, a Leo Bodnar input lag tester, a Quantum Data 780A signal generator, and more Blu-rays than we can keep track of. For software, we use CalMan Ultimate, the industry standard in taking display measurements and calibrating screens to standard specifications.

We’ve spent years perfecting our testing process. We collect detailed scientific data to satisfy curious video engineers. But we also test with an eye toward the average person’s viewing experience.

We measure things like peak brightness, black level, hue and saturation for primary and secondary digital colors, and more. As we do, we prioritize features based on how the eye prioritizes vision. For instance, humans detect brightness before color, so we score brightness more heavily than color.

We also just spend a lot of time just watching and using each TV. We play video games together at lunch. We get a feel for how easy it is to dial up streaming video service, connect a Blu-ray player to watch movies, find the ports and buttons, and more.

When we recommend TVs, we recommend the series instead of specific models. For instance, the LG C2 comes in several “models” that are just different sizes of the same TV. We’ve tested and love the image quality and features of the C2, but we leave it up to you to choose the size that’s right for your space.

What You Should Know About Buying a Television

Just like speed alone doesn’t make a car good, raw specs like pixel count and measured brightness don’t automatically make a TV great.

What to Know About Buying an LG TV

Trying to buy a TV is can be confusing, but a little education can go a long way. Here are some important TV terms, with a focus on what LG excels at.

Traditional LCD Displays

Flat screen TVs have long been made with a combination of LED lighting over an LCD display. What that means is that light-emitting diodes shine behind a thin layer of liquid crystal. Electric stimulation changes the form of the crystal to generate an image, and the LED light shines through it.

Other fancy features can improve an LCD display. “Local dimming” can help the TV’s contrast by changing the intensity of the light behind the screen in certain areas, when it’s appropriate to the picture being shown. Quantum dots are brightly colored microcrystals that produce intense reds and greens when illuminated, for more vivid color.


OLED stands for “Organic Light Emitting Diode.” It’s a unique technology that combines the light source and the image into one layer. OLED panels have sub-pixel layers that can produce light and color individually.

Among other things, that means that black options on screen can be represented by simply shutting off the pixels behind it, for a truly dramatic effect, and greater contrast with the lit parts of the screen.


The current standard resolution for TVs is 4K—specifically, 3,840 x 2,160 pixels. 4K resolution is part of UHD, but it’s not the whole package.

UHD stands for Ultra High Definition, a comprehensive set of picture improvements that get the most out of what you’re watching. In addition to 4K resolution, it also features Wide Color Gamut, which can display many more shades of color than regular HD TVs.

High Dynamic Range

High Dynamic Range (or HDR) refers to a range of brightness and color far beyond the standard. HDR TVs can have many times the brightness and 30% more color production than non-HDR TVs. The top HDR formats are HDR10, HLG, and Dolby Vision. All of the LG TVs reviewed here support all three.

What’s the difference between 60Hz and 120Hz?

Hertz (Hz) is a measurement for how many times a television screen refreshes in a single second. This “refresh rate” can affect the smoothness of the motion you see. If a TV’s refresh rate is 60Hz or 120Hz, it scans and updates picture information 60 or 120 times per second. A higher refresh rate is better, but not always necessary.


WebOS is LG’s smart platform. Both the current and previous versions WebOS are a little slow, and full of sponsored content. WebOS isn’t terrible, and it’s certainly not a reason to avoid buying a TV. But we prefer to do our streaming from a game console or a streaming stick instead of directly through the TV.

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  • The Best Soundbars Under $200
  • How to set up surround sound audio

Meet the testers

Michael Desjardin

Senior Staff Writer


Michael Desjardin graduated from Emerson College after having studied media production and screenwriting. He specializes in tech for Reviewed, but also loves film criticism, weird ambient music, cooking, and food in general.

See all of Michael Desjardin’s reviews

Michael Garrett Steele



Michael Garrett Steele has been writing and editing professionally since 2013, and has been a part of Reviewed since 2020.
An MFA in music composition, Garrett has lent audio expertise to everyone from Independence Community College to Bethesda Softworks, informing reviews of audio equipment and services. Garrett also covers tech, drawing on experience working everywhere from IT helpdesks to enterprise architecture sales. Steele has also become a go-to reviewer for minor plumbing fixtures since covering bidets for Reviewed in early 2020.

See all of Michael Garrett Steele’s reviews

Checking our work.

Our team is here for one purpose: to help you buy the best stuff and love what you own. Our writers, editors, and lab technicians obsess over the products we cover to make sure you’re confident and satisfied. Have a different opinion about something we recommend? Email us and we’ll compare notes.

Shoot us an email

The best LG OLED and LCD TVs


TV manufacturers inspire loyalty with their performance that keeps customers coming back, and if you’re a customer who’s found LG TVs to be reliable over the years, then this list will set you on the path of finding your next LG TV.

Our team has used each TV extensively, running tests over several days to gauge their performance, as well as testing out their respective feature sets and how easy they are to live with from their smart features, to picture performance, sound and how easy they are to set-up and use.

We have a variety of TVs included here which include small sets to bigger screens, some of which support 8K resolution. We regularly review LG TVs each and are always updating our findings to ensure you have the best information at hand to make a purchase.

If you haven’t found a TV on this that matches what you’re looking for, be sure to come back as we’ll be updating the page throughout the year with our recommendations of the best LG TVs.

If an LG TV doesn’t tickle your fancy, then be sure to check our lists of the best Samsung TVs, or the best Panasonic TVs, and of course, our selection of the best TVs.

Best LG TVs at a glance

  • Best 4K: LG OLED65G2 – check price
  • Best value: LG OLED65C2 – check price
  • Best for gaming: LG OLED42C2 – check price
  • Best 8K: LG OLED77Z2 – check price
  • Best LCD 8K: LG 75QNED99 – check price

How we test

Learn more about how we test televisions

Every TV we review is put through the same set of tests to gauge its picture performance, usability, and smart features.

Tests are carried out over several days and are done by eye but supported with technical measurements. Testing by eye involves an expert watching a wide range of material to understand and determine a TV’s performance in fields such as brightness, contrast, motion processing, colour handling and screen uniformity.

We’ll consider the design of the TV in terms of build quality, study the spec sheets and see if the TV’s connections are up to spec, as well as playing video and audio content to ensure that the set handles playback as it claims. We also take note whether a product’s compatible formats and features are in line with industry trends or not to gauge whether it’s relevant for you.

Comparison to other related and similarly priced products is also important, to see if it’s missing any vital features and whether it impresses as a whole. After all this, we’ll come to a judgement on how the TV performs as a whole.

If you want to learn more, please visit our detailed page about how we test televisions.


Best 4K LG TV

Trusted Score


  • Excellent HDR performance
  • Improved motion skills
  • Accommodating gaming features
  • Slim design
  • Wide selection of streaming apps


  • Higher starting price than G1
  • Average audio
  • Stand is optional extra

The G2 OLED has the same Gallery design as its G1 predecessor, with its rear panel designed to be uniformly flat for wall-mounting. What’s new are the changes made to the OLED EX panel and OLED Evo software that allow it to reach a brighter performance with HDR content.

We measured the HDR performance on a 10% window to be just over 1000 nits, which at the time put OLED65G2 as the brightest LG OLED that we’ve tested, though the new G3 model can hit around 1400 nits with its MLA panel technology.

But it’s not all about brightness for picture quality. Detail levels match the OLED65C2, boasting a sharp image at its 65-inch screen size and a colourful performance with both SDR and HDR content. It’s a TV you’ll want to watch lots of Dolby Vision content on, as films such as The Batman look fantastic on this TV with rich and deep blacks and highlights that add both intensity and depth to the image.

LG’s motion processing has improved across LG’s 2022 TV line-up, much smooth and less distracting than previous years with a performance that’s encroaching on the likes of Sony and Panasonic. When it comes to picture quality, this is among the best you can get from LG’s 4K OLEDs.

For gaming HDMI 2.1 is supported across all HDMI inputs, with ALLM, VRR and 4K/120Hz available, while cloud gaming options have been boosted with additions such as Nvidia GeForce NOW and Utomik. We measured input lag to be 12.9ms, exactly the same result we got from the C2 model and with HDMI VRR you can experience lag at even lower levels.

Where the G2 OLED is weakest with its audio delivery. It sounds restrained in its Dolby Atmos mode, and we found it sounded better with non-Dolby Atmos soundtracks which benefitted from more detail and dynamism. As such, a soundbar purchase is recommended, especially if you’re looking to use this LG OLED within a home cinema setup as it cannot passthrough DTS soundtracks. Prices have come down with the G2 available for less than £2000 at a number of stores.

Reviewer: Kob Monney
Full Review: LG OLED65G2


Best value LG TV

Trusted Score


  • Great 4K HDR performance
  • Improved design
  • Comprehensive gaming features
  • Better motion skills


  • More expensive than C1 initially was
  • So-so Atmos sound

The OLED65C2 improves on the C1 in practically every way. It takes advantage of LG’s OLED Evo panel technology taken from the 2021 G1 series to offer an improved HDR performance.

We found it enhanced the overall picture quality experience with more brightness that brought the best of the TV’s picture when combined with OLED’s inky blacks and the C2 processor’s vibrant colour performance. Like the G1, similar extensive gaming performance made its way over with VRR and ALLM support for a smoother, more responsive experience. Alongside the powers of HDMI 2.1 and 4K at 120Hz, this TV makes gaming an absolute doozy.

The C2 also features Dolby Vision IQ with its Precision Detail feature that increases the detail level and sharpness in an image, arguably making it a better performer with HDR content than Sony’s A80J. Its certainly the best picture quality we’ve seen from a C-series OLED.

The design has changed with a smaller plinth increasing the options of where you can place it. In addition it also weighs less, and cables can now be trailed behind the screen in a more direct fashion, which will be helpful if you’re adding any accessories to enhance your setup such as a soundbar.

When it comes to speakers, the OLED65C2 features some crisp and clear audio, complete with spacious Dolby Atmos for extra immersion. Despite this, we found the audio lacked a bit of heft and power, so like most TVs we’d suggest you consider a separate dedicated audio unit.

The OLED65C3 is now available and while it boasts a few upgrades, the performance isn’t a big leap over the C2. In that context, we’d recommend the OLED65C2 as the better purchase, especially as it’s much more affordable than it was at launch.

Reviewer: Kob Monney
Full Review: LG OLED65C2


Best LG Gaming TV

Trusted Score


  • Natural-looking SDR and HDR images
  • Excellent for gaming
  • Small size
  • Wide selection of apps
  • Currently cheaper than other 42-inch OLEDs


  • Rivals arguably offer upgraded picture quality
  • Doesn’t comfortably accommodate a soundbar

The OLED42C2 is a pint-sized OLED screen from LG available for less than £1,000. If you don’t have space for a big OLED screen then the 42C2 model is the TV you ought to consider.

It’s also worth considering in a gaming sense too, as its size makes it a good option for bedroom gaming settings. It supports ALLM, VRR and 4K/120Hz across all the HDMI inputs, which makes it an easier choice as to which HDMI port to plug your console in if you have multiple consoles.

We also measured latency at 12.9ms, which is suitably fast enough to offer a slick performance and with HDMI VRR, Nvidia G-Sync and AMD FreeSync Premium Pro supported, lag can be brought down to even lower levels for seamless gaming response.

The OLED42C2 also bears support for Dolby Vision Gaming, which is currently more of use to Xbox Series gamers, as it helps to improve the HDR performance of compatible games, as well as offering a high performance with 4K/120Hz frame rates (where supported) and improved sense of contrast.

We rate this TV very highly as a gaming monitor but it also has a broad range of features for the avid TV and film fan. WebOS supports all the major video streaming apps, while Freeview Play adds the the UK catch-up and on-demand apps to fill out the selection.

The 4K picture is impressively naturalistic, whether we were watching films or playing games, showcasing a good range of colours, as well as excellent levels of sharpness and detail. We measured brightness at around the 750 nit mark, high enough to give a good representation of HDR content and when it comes to upscaling lower quality content the OLED42C2 its pixel density helps smooth over jagged edges and blurriness with 480p content.

When it comes to its audio performance the 42C2 is decent effort but we’d recommend adding a small soundbar to help give it a lift. Bass is punchily described and there’s good levels of detail and sharpness, though with non-Dolby Atmos content we’d opt for the Standard or Cinema modes as the TV can sound sibilant in its AI Sound Pro mode.

Reviewer: Kob Monney
Full Review: LG OLED42C2


Best LG 8K TV

Trusted Score


  • Looks great with Dolby Vision content
  • Minimalist design
  • Well-suited for gaming
  • Big-screen viewing


  • Seriously expensive
  • Not as bright or as sharp an image as you might expect
  • Upscaling could be better
  • Some apps hidden behind LG account sign-up

8K OLEDs are as rare as a hen’s tooth, with LG the only TV brand that currently makes screens at that resolution. If you are onboard the 8K train, have deep enough pockets and love the design of LG’s Signature range of products, then the OLED77Z2 is here to fulfil your wishes.

As we hinted at it’s not cheap with an asking price at $9999 / £11,999. At this 77-inch size, watching films and TV is an epic viewing experience. The screen size is, in our opinion, the only way the Z2 is better than OLED65G2 or OLED65C2 we’ve tested as picture quality doesn’t feel a big step from those 4K OLEDs.

Peak brightness is around the same as the LG C2 OLED while sharpness and detail levels are better conveyed on the smaller 65-inch G2 model. Upscaling of lower quality sources doesn’t look like it’s been boosted to 8K as a result, but given the sparsity of genuine 8K content then it’s best to settle for good quality 4K content.

In terms of smarts you’ll find much the same level of features as on the other LG TVs featured on this page, with a wide range of apps to enjoy, plenty of connectivity options and a Gaming Shelf that promotes cloud gaming apps such as Nvidia GeForce NOW.

Speaking of gaming, the OLED77Z2 is well covered with the aforementioned cloud gaming apps, support for Dolby Vision gaming (with Xbox Series consoles) as well as 4K/120Hz, 8K/60Hz, VRR and ALLM supported across all HDMI inputs. We measured input lag at 13.5ms, which is not as fast as the 4K OLEDs but if you’re gaming with a console that supports HDMI VRR, you can expect the levels of latency to drop to very low levels.

The one are we’ve felt disappointed by LG’s OLED has been in the sound department but the Z2 is one of the best we’ve heard from a recent LG TV. It’s sound system is clearer, sharper and produces a solid stereo image that’s especially noticeable when we were playing games such as Gran Turismo 7 on the PS5. Bass is punchy rather than weighty but for a flatscreen TV this is a decent effort, though again you should lay aside some cash to partner the TV with an external sound system.



Trusted Score


  • Often stellar picture quality
  • Groundbreaking black levels for IPS
  • Good sound quality


  • Some backlight issues with the darkest scenes
  • No VRR support
  • Expensive versus 4K TVs

If 4K simply isn’t enough and you’re after the best picture quality available, the LG 75QNED99 is a stellar choice.

It has an 8K resolution, which is 4x the pixel count of a 4K panel, and whilst there isn’t much in the way of native 8K content at the moment, the motivation for purchasing an 8K TV is down to its powerful upscaling of existing content. We found it worked a treat with the 75QNED99 offering some excellent clarity.

Alongside 8K comes the power of Mini LED backlight technology. This provides more dimming zones for unparalleled contrast from an LCD screen and more precise brightness. It’s not be on par with an OLED screen, but the QNED’s Mini LED screen provides vibrant and rich colours thanks to LG’s NanoCell technology.

There are some handy quality of life features too with regards to the Magic remote which has undergone a redesign. WebOS provides a comprehensive experience for finding content and is useful when searching for a wide variety of media. In addition voice control is effective and LG’s interface recommends content based on your viewing habits which is particularly handy.

Even with HDMI 2.1 support the 75QNED99 isn’t as suited for gamers with no form of variable refresh rate support in sight. There’s no denying this is an expensive display, so it’s only suited for those with money to spare. Nevertheless, LG’s first 8K QNED TV puts the brand’s LCD TVs on the map like never before.

Reviewer: John Archer
Full Review: LG 75QNED99

We also considered…


The return of LG’s mid-range and popular C-series OLED


What is an OLED TV?

OLED stands for Organic Light Emitting Diode. Each pixel is self-emissive, which means it can produce its own light. This produces high levels of contrast as a pixel that’s ‘on’ can sit next to a pixel that’s ‘off’. This also helps to deliver the deepest black levels in the TV world, wide viewing angles and excellent, vivid contrast levels.

Are OLED TVs good for gaming?

OLEDs are one of the best displays for gaming with LG’s OLEDs supporting every form of Variable Refresh Rate (VRR) for smoother gameplay and faster response times, High Frame Rate (4K/120Hz) and low latency gaming, with input times less than 10ms. Panasonic will be jumping into the gaming fray with their 2021 OLED TV range, too.

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Trusted Reviews test data

Input lag (ms)

Peak brightness (nits) 5%

Peak brightness (nits) 10%


15.7 ms

1181 nits


12.9 ms

704 nits

713 nits


12.9 ms

800 nits

854 nits


12.9 ms

1012 nits


13.5 ms

859 nits

837 nits

Comparison specs







Screen Size

Size (Dimensions)

Size (Dimensions without stand)



Operating System

Release Date

First Reviewed Date

Model Number



Types of HDR

Refresh Rate TVs


HDMI (2.1)

Audio (Power output)


Display Technology





CA$6999. 99



74.5 inches

1665 x 405 x 1032 MM

952 x 1665 x 28.9 MM

84.2 LB


WebOS 6.0




7680 x 4320


HDR10, Dolby Vision, HLG

50 – 120 Hz

4x HDMI, 3x USBs, tuner


60 W

Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 5.0





64.5 inches

1441 x 215 x 879 MM

826 x 1441 x 45.1 MM

14.5 KG




3840 x 2160


HDR10, HLG, Dolby Vision IQ with Precision Detail

40 – 120 Hz

4 x HDMI 2.1, headphone out, digital optical out, Ethernet, satellite, and aerial inputs, 3 x USB, and a CI+ 1.4 (Common Interface) slot


Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 5.0, AirPlay 2, Chromecast, WiSA, Bluetooth Surround Ready









64. 5 inches

1441 x 24.3 x 821 MM

878 x 1441 x 245 MM

22.8 KG





3840 x 2160


HDR10, HLG, Dolby Vision IQ with Precision detail

40 – 120 Hz

eARC, VRR, ALLM, 4K/120

60 W

Bluetooth 5.0, Wi-Fi, AirPlay 2, Chromecast









41.5 inches

932 x 170 x 577 MM

540 x 932 x 41.1 MM

10.1 G




3840 x 2160


HDR10, HLG, Dolby Vision IQ with Precision Detail

40 – 120 Hz

4 x HDMI 2.1, headphone out, digital optical out, Ethernet, satellite, and aerial inputs, 3 x USB, and a CI+ 1.4 (Common Interface) slot


20 W

Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 5.0, AirPlay 2, Chromecast, Bluetooth Surround Ready









76. 7 inches

1717 x 323 x 1044 MM

984 x 1717 x 32.2 MM

43.4 G



7680 x 4320


HDR10, HLG, Dolby Vision IQ

40 – 120 Hz

Four HDMI 2.1 inputs, a headphone out, digital optical out, Ethernet socket, satellite and aerial inputs, three USB 2.0, and a CI+ 1.4 (Common Interface) slot


60 W

Wi-Fi, Bluetooth 5.0, AirPlay 2, Chromecast, WiSA, Bluetooth Surround Ready


By Kob Monney

Contact via Twitter

TV & Audio Editor

Kob began his career at What Hi-Fi?, starting in the dusty stockroom before rising up the ranks to join the editorial and production team as the Buyer’s Guide editor. Experienced in both magazine and …

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TOP-8 Best LG TVs in 2023

The company’s OLED TVs dominate both the sales charts and the pros’ favorite lists each year, and the latest versions offer even better versions of LG’s successful formula.

04/26/2023 Update

New models have been added to the ranking of the best LG TVs.

But even if you know a brand makes great TVs, it can still be hard to figure out which models to buy – the company’s large selection of OLED, NanoCell and LED TVs means finding the best can be a headache, not to mention newer models like the LG C3 OLED and LG G3 OLED that are just coming out.

The good news is that we’ve had time to look at some of the best LG TVs, and based on the data, we can say with confidence which ones are the best.

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But, if suddenly you are not a fan of LG TV, be sure to check out our ratings of the best Samsung TVs or the best Xiaomi TVs. Well, here we start the ranking of the best LG TVs.



This is the OLED TV you’ll want to get


Screen sizes: 42, 48, 55, 65, 77, 83 inches
Screen type: OLED
9 0018 Refresh rate: 120Hz
HDMI ports: 4 HDMI 2. 1 (1 eARC)


  • Premium, lightweight design
  • 4 HDMI 2 ports. 1
  • Versatile
  • Great play


  • Not the brightest LG OLED TV
  • No ATSC 3.0 tuner st and excellent smart TV platform.

    What’s more, LG’s C series is LG’s largest in terms of size options, with configurations ranging from 42 to 83 inches, each with a full array of HDMI 2.1 ports. Most of them also feature the LG evo OLED panel, which was first introduced on the LG G1 OLED TV and is now designed to enhance the performance of the C2.

    We can’t say that the test results of this OLED TV showed a significant improvement, but to be honest, there was little room for improvement. On the contrary, what makes this TV one of the best is that it offers fantastic picture quality at an affordable price – exactly what you’d expect from LG’s best-selling OLED TV series.


    LG G2 OLED

    Best OLED TV you can buy


    Screen sizes: 55, 65, 77, 83 inches
    Screen type: OLED
    Refresh rate: 120Hz
    HDMI ports: 4 HDMI 2.1


    • Great, bright picture
    • Improved sound quality with artificial intelligence
    • 4 HDMI 2.1 ports

    Cons 9000 3

    • Can only be wall-mounted with an LG mount.

    The LG G2 OLED outperforms the previous G1 in almost every way. The brightness of the OLED display has long been a drawback, but independent testing found that the LG G2 achieved 590.54 nits – well above the G1’s 412.05 nits, although not quite on par with the Sony A80J’s 713.65 result. And brightness is just one aspect of its performance that impresses: color accuracy, color gamut, and latency are all top notch as well. And, of course, you get the deep blacks we’ve come to expect from OLED.

    As one of LG’s Gallery Series TVs, the design is noteworthy, with a minimalist silver bezel giving it a virtually borderless look. It’s also well-ported, sounds better than almost any OLED, and offers a full-featured smart TV platform that should satisfy most users, although it’s not the best.


    LG C1

    Stunning OLED screen and best gaming TV

    Dimensions: 48, 55, 65, 77, 83 inches
    Resolution: 4K
    Screen type: OLED
    HDR support: HDR: HDR10, Dolby Vision, HLG


    • Great SDR and HDR images
    • Largest selection of OLED screen sizes
    • Lots of connectivity options


      900 49 Average sound quality
    • Not as bright as QNED

    When it comes to TVs, size matters, and while not everyone can fit a 77-inch OLED into their living room, the reality is that many big screen enthusiasts can barely fit even a 55-inch model. Thankfully, LG offers 48-inch versions of the C1 (as well as the A1), and if you’re looking for maximum performance in the smallest space, then this is the best LG TV for you. Of course, it is great for other sizes too.

    The LG C1 has its rightful place in the manufacturer’s OLED lineup, and while it may not have the brighter “evo” panel of the G1, it has everything else. This means you get HDMI 2.1 with eARC, 4K 120Hz, VRR and ALLM, plus the C1 also works with Freesync and G-Sync. So this OLED TV is perfect for anyone who needs a screen for gaming… but its processing is just as advanced as LG’s top-of-the-line 4K TVs, which means it looks great with movies too. 9The 0003

    C1 also includes Dolby Atmos and LG AI Sound Pro, meaning you’ll get virtual heights with immersive audio, though built-in audio isn’t its forte. As with all LG TVs, there is no HDR10+ here, but there are all other HDR formats. So, whatever screen size you choose, this functional LG OLED TV is the best choice.


    LG A2 OLED

    entry-level OLED TV


    Screen sizes: 48, 55, 65 inches
    Screen type: OLED
    Refresh rate: 60Hz
    HDMI ports: 3 HDMI 2. 0

    Pros 90 003

    • Outstanding picture quality
    • Better than average sound
    • Low input lag


    • Refresh rate limited 6 0 Hz
    • No HDMI 2.1 ports
    • Limited brightness

    The LG A2 OLED features a decent-sized OLED panel with first-class color reproduction, surprisingly good sound, and low input lag. Its intelligent webOS platform provides a clean, well-organized interface for navigating the TV and accessing its features, and despite only having 20-watt downward-firing speakers, there’s no lack of clarity even in intense scenes where dialogue, action sounds, and music are present all sounding great at the same time.

    Admittedly, the A2 doesn’t give you everything that LG’s more expensive, thinner TVs can provide. You’ll have to settle for a lower refresh rate, older HDMI standard, and lower brightness. But considering the price of this LG lineup, you get a lot for your money.


    LG UP7700

    LG Best Budget TV

    Sizes: 43, 50, 55, 65, 70, 75 inches.
    Resolution: 4K
    Screen type: LED
    HDR support: HDR: HDR10, HLG


    • Great smart TV software
    • Low latency for gaming
    • 900 49 Good HDR performance


    • Weak blacks
    • Sound isn’t the clearest

    They make great LED models. The UP77 is LG’s best TV for people on a budget, delivering big, vibrant 4K images without spending a fortune. Efficient scaling, excellent image fidelity thanks to Filmmaker Mode, and vibrant HDR that benefits from dynamic tone mapping.

    Competitive pricing requires some compromise, especially in terms of build quality and sonic performance, and while the deeper cabinet provides direct illumination, black levels could be better. On the other hand, screen uniformity is good, and while inputs are limited to HDMI 2.0, the 10ms input lag is great news for gamers.

    A key area where the UP77 does not compromise is its intelligent platform. It supports the full webOS system with a full range of features, a wide selection of streaming applications, and an excellent Magic Remote to make navigation intuitive and fast. This excellent LG TV proves that you don’t have to miss out on all the best features on a tight budget.


    LG G1 OLED

    Great Home Theater TV

    Available Screen Sizes: 55, 65, 77 inches
    Screen Type: OLED 900 36 Refresh rate: 120Hz
    HDMI ports: 4 HDMI 2.1


    • Provides a brighter picture
    • More affordable than the Gallery model
    • Stunningly slim design
    • The new remote is a major improvement


    • OLED evo offers minimal improvements
    • WebOS 6.0 disappoints

    20mm thick premium design and elegant flush-to-wall installation. It’s still LG’s best 4K OLED TV, but because it’s the first TV to feature LG’s second-generation OLED evo technology, it falls short of some of the performance improvements it claims.

    However, the LG G1 OLED is still impressive. The slim OLED display features a more user-friendly remote control, enhanced gaming features and the latest webOS, while delivering the same superior picture quality and flawless sound we’ve come to expect from LG’s best OLEDs. The LG G1 OLED TV serves as a reminder of how far modern TV technology has come.


    LG A1

    LG Best Inexpensive OLED TV

    Dimensions: 48, 55, 65, 77 inches
    Resolution: 4K
    Screen type: OLED
    HDR support: HDR10, Do lby Vision, HLG


    • Impressive OLED SDR and HDR images
    • Dolby Vision and Atmos support
    • Very competitive price

    9 0002 Cons

    • No HDMI 2.1
    • Average sound quality

    LG not only makes some of the most advanced OLED TVs out there, but also offers some of the most affordable ones. The LG A1 is the best LG TV you can buy for those who want to enjoy the cinematic benefits of OLED without breaking the bank. In fact, the A1 is so competitive that it outperforms other brands in terms of value for money.

    The LG A1 not only offers a wide choice of screen sizes, but also the strengths of OLED with its incredibly deep blacks and pixel-perfect images. This model may not be as bright as the LG G1, but it retains the accurate colors and controlled contrast of LG’s OLED TVs, allowing for incredibly rich HDR performance.

    You also get LG’s excellent Smart TV platform, which is not only easy to use, quick to set up and highly responsive, but boasts every possible streaming application. Of course, something has to give way at this price, so the image processing is less advanced than the LG C1, there is no promising HDMI 2.1, and the sound quality could be better, but otherwise the LG A1 is hard to beat in terms of quality for its price.


    LG B1

    Best LG TV for Gaming

    Dimensions: 55, 65, 77 inches
    Resolution: 4K
    Screen Type: OLED
    HDR Ready : HDR10, Dolby Vision, HLG


    • High quality OLED picture
    • HDMI 2. 1 with 4K 120Hz and VRR
    • Incredibly low delay


    • Processing is not as difficult as C1
    • Sound is weak

    While the LG A1 is a great model with an OLED display, the lack of HDMI 2.1 means you can’t take full advantage of all the latest gaming features. Luckily, there’s the LG B1, which retains and builds on all of the A1’s strengths, making this particular OLED TV the best LG TV for gaming. Unlike the A1, you get two HDMI 2.1 ports here, as well as two HDMI 2.0 ports.

    Naturally, you get all the usual benefits of OLED, such as excellent contrast, detailed shadows, and rich yet nuanced colors. You also get great upscaling for SDR and dynamic tone mapping for stunning HDR images, plus all the power of webOS.

    The sound has been improved over the LG A1, but it’s still not great, and the Alpha7 processor isn’t as sophisticated as the brighter LG C1, but you get future-proof connectivity, which means 4K 120Hz, VRR, and ALLM with 10ms input lag.

    What is OLED

    LG’s best TVs are all OLED, and it’s easy to see why. They deliver superior color reproduction and brightness, best-in-class contrast and sharpness, and a slimmer design than even the sleekest LCD smart TVs. But what is OLED?

    OLED is an abbreviation for Organic Light Emitting Diode, a display technology that uses organic compounds in its pixel structure. (Lest you think you have bacterial cultures in every OLED TV, the organic compounds in question are electroluminescent materials such as organometallic chelates, p-phenylene vinylene and N-vinylcarbazole. Live cultures are not involved here.)

    These materials are printed on glass with a pixel structure that uses red, green, blue, and white light points creating the individual pixels that make up a 4K screen. Each one lights up when current is applied, meaning that each pixel lights up individually and is a major difference from LCD TVs which use a large backlight behind the panel.

    Thanks to the unique per-pixel nature of self-illuminating OLED technology, LG’s best TVs offer infinite contrast with true blacks, delivering sharper images, better HDR performance and great overall performance. The latest OLED models also deliver superior color reproduction and a wide color gamut, regularly exceeding the sRGB standard, with scores above 100% in color gamut tests.

    The result is the best TV technology you can currently buy, offering vastly better picture quality than LCD TVs and even a step up from the best-selling quantum dot (also known as QLED) models.

    What is LG webOS

    One of the defining elements of LG smart TVs is webOS, the software platform that provides all the apps and smart features. LG has some of the smartest TVs on the market, and webOS is what makes it all work. From over 200 LG Content Store apps to MagicRemote motion controls, there’s a lot to love about LG smart TVs.

    Some of the most distinctive features of webOS include support for Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant voice assistants, a control panel for smart home devices and LG channels, an aggregated list of free streaming services and movies.

    LG’s webOS may be best known as proprietary software, but it’s being licensed to other manufacturers this year. Unlike the still proprietary Samsung Tizen or Vizio SmartCast, which can only be found on TVs from their respective manufacturers. LG will partner with manufacturers such as RCA, Polaroid and Konka to make webOS more common in the budget TV section of electronics stores.

    Should I buy LG 8K TVs

    Like Samsung and Sony, LG has several TVs in its 8K lineup. The choice of 8K TVs ranges from ultra-expensive OLED models like the LG ZX 8K OLED to non-OLED 8K models like the LG Nano99, which costs much less and is one of the most affordable on the market in this category.

    With all the impressive performance of 8K OLED, we do not recommend buying LG 8K TVs or any other 8K TVs. Without real 8K content, the high resolution of 7680 by 4320 pixels isn’t worth the extra cost. LG 8K TVs look fantastic, but we wouldn’t recommend anyone to spend money on them, at least not in 2021.

    How to choose the best LG TV

    When shopping for a new TV, choosing your preferred brand can answer some questions, such as your choice of Smart TV platform or your preferred voice assistant, but that’s only part of the decision making process. Once you’ve decided you like LG smart TVs, you’ll still need to determine which model you want with questions about features, performance, and pricing.

    In this ranking, we have focused on LG OLED TVs as they offer the best performance of all LG smart TVs, even at different price points. And while LG’s non-OLED models are still decent quality 4K TVs, models with OLED displays are better.

    • Top 8K TVs
    • Top 4K TVs
    • Top 32″ TVs
    • Top Large Screen TVs
    • Top 43″ TVs
    • Top 50″ TVs 9 0051
    • Best 4K TVs
    • Best Dolby Atmos Soundbars
    • Best TV Soundbars
    • Best AV receivers

      LG is currently one of the top three TV manufacturers in the world. Other TVs are equipped with a traditional screen equipped with LED backlighting. In its advanced models, this company integrates an OLED panel, which is distinguished by its ideal color gamut. And many more models from the manufacturer LG Electronics are supplemented with smart functionality – especially TVs can please with support for Smart TV technology. In our ranking, we will consider the best LG TVs (both inexpensive and premium models).

      • Key Features
      • Type: LCD
      • Diagonal: 86
      • Screen Format: 16:9
      • Resolution: 3840×2160
      • HD resolution: 4K UHD
      • Sound functions: stereo sound
      • Backlight type: 9 0019 Direct LED
      • Screen technology: HDR
      • HDR formats: Active HDR, HDR 10 Pro
      • Smart TV platform: webOS
      • Screen refresh rate: 120Hz
      • Model year: 2022

      4.7Average rating 900 03

      LG 86UQLD

      Crystal clear 4K resolution. LG UHD TVs give you an unforgettable viewing experience. Enjoy vibrant colors and incredible detail on Real 4K TVs.




      4. 5








      • Small delay output for a responsive gaming experience.
      • It is good for use as a PC monitor and can display 4:4:4 color correctly.


      • Best suited for viewing in a moderately lit room as it cannot withstand bright light due to limited peak brightness.
      • No advanced gaming features such as variable refresh rate support.
      • Some uniformity issues are distracting while browsing the web.
      • Not suitable for use in a dark room due to low contrast.
      • Key Features
      • Type: LCD TV
      • Size: 70
      • Screen Format: 16:9
      • Resolution: 3840×2160
      • HD resolution: 4K UHD
      • HDR formats: HDR 10 Pro
      • Total sound power: 20W 900 51
      • Screen technology: LED, NanoCell
      • Smart TV platform: webOS
      • Year of creation: 2022

      4. 7 Average score 900 03

      LG 70NANO766QA

      70-inch 4K UHD TV with LED screen technology, NanoCell and 50Hz refresh rate. It is equipped with various connectors such as Ethernet – RJ-45, USB Type-A x 2, and supports wireless communication via Bluetooth and Wi-Fi. Released in 2022, the TV runs on the Smart TV webOS platform and integrates with the LG Smart ThinQ smart home ecosystem. The screen resolution is 3840×2160 pixels, and the backlight type is Direct LED. The TV supports HDR formats, including HDR 10 Pro, for superior picture quality. The sound power is 20W, which is enough for everyday watching movies and TV shows.





      Ease of use



      5 9000 3




      • Large screen diagonal (70 inches) provides comfortable viewing and immersion in content.
      • 4K UHD (3840×2160) resolution for crisp, detailed images.
      • NanoCell LED screen technology for rich colors and high contrast.
      • Smart TV support on the webOS platform for access to applications and services.
      • LG Smart ThinQ smart home ecosystem integration.
      • Variety of connectors and interfaces, including Ethernet – RJ-45 and USB Type-A x 2.
      • Wireless via Bluetooth and Wi-Fi.
      • HDR 10 Pro support for improved image quality.


      • Screen refresh rate is 50 Hz, which may be insufficient for some types of dynamic content such as games.
      • Sound power 20W, which may not be enough for large rooms or home theater.
      • The Direct LED backlight type, while providing uniform illumination, may be less accurate than other technologies such as Full Array Local Dimming.
      • Lack of some modern features such as HDMI 2.1 or VRR (Variable Refresh Rate).
      • Key Features
      • Type: LCD TV
      • Diagonal: 43
      • Aspect Ratio: 16:9
      • Resolution: 3840×2160
      • HD Resolution : 4K UHD
      • Backlight type: Direct LED
      • Total sound power: 20 W
      • Screen type: IPS
      • Screen refresh rate: 60Hz
      • Model year: 2022

      4. 6Average rating

      LG 43NANO766QA

      Impressive and true-to-life colors with LG NanoCell technology – Pure colors and Real 4K. LG’s NanoCell technology uses nanoparticles to filter unrefined colors from the RGB waveform. The α5 Gen5 4K Intelligent Processor analyzes original content and optimizes it for high image quality.












      • Fast OS.
      • Handy remote.
      • Not reflective.


      • Sometimes marriage comes across.
      • Lots of advertisements.
      • Voice search starts working only after registering with LG sinq.
      • The placement of the connectors at the rear at an angle of 90 degrees, and not down along the body, so connecting to HDMI-in is not the most convenient.
      • Key Features
      • Type: LCD
      • Diagonal: 55
      • Screen Format: 16:9
      • Resolution: 3840×2160
      • HD resolution: 4K UHD
      • HDR formats: Dolby Vision, HDR 10 Pro, HLG
      • Backlight Type: Direct LED
      • Smart TV Platform: webOS
      • Total Sound Power: 20W
      • Screen Technology: HDR
      • Screen Refresh Rate: 60Hz
      • Model Year: 2022

      4. 7Average Score

      LG 55UQ91009LD

      This is a stylish and modern TV equipped with the latest technology to provide users with all the entertainment and features they need. LG is known for its quality and reliability, and this TV is a great addition to their product line. Large 55″ display, ideal for watching movies, TV shows and sports. 4K Ultra HD resolution for incredibly crisp and vibrant images. Smart TV technology that allows users to connect to the Internet via Wi-Fi, access streaming content, applications and services, and control their device through a smartphone or tablet. HDR10 and HLG support that offers an extended range of colors and optimizes contrast for more realistic images. Built-in 20W speaker for bright and clear sound. Ideal for everyday TV viewing as well as home theater media center, it is available at a reasonable cost and guarantees a pleasant experience for its users.





      Ease of use

      4. 7


      4.8 90 003




      • Good picture quality: The TV is equipped with a 4K UHD resolution LED panel that provides a detailed and clear picture.
      • Viewing angles: Thanks to the IPS panel, the viewing angles on this TV are quite wide, and the picture does not degrade when viewed from the side.
      • WebOS operating system: A user-friendly and intuitive operating system makes operating the TV simple and straightforward.
      • Connectivity: The TV is equipped with multiple HDMI, USB, Ethernet, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth ports for convenient connection to various devices and services.
      • Compact dimensions: The 55-inch diagonal and the frame around the screen make the TV stylish and proportional.


      • Price: This model may be more expensive than some other 55-inch TVs, but the quality and functionality are worth it.
      • Sound quality: Built-in speakers may not always deliver strong and clear sound, so an additional speaker system may be required.
      • Separation of buttons on the remote control: Some users may press the wrong buttons due to their proximity.
      • Key Features
      • Type: LCD TV
      • Size: 55
      • Screen Format: 16:9
      • Resolution: 3840×2160
      • HD resolution: 4K UHD
      • LED backlight: Yes, Direct LED 90 051
      • Screen technology: HDR, LED, NanoCell
      • HDR formats: Active HDR, HDR 10 Pro, HLG
      • Smart TV platform: webOS
      • 90 018 Screen refresh rate: 60Hz
      • Model year: 2022

      4.7Average rating

      LG 55NANO769QA

      A 55-inch 4K UHD NanoCell TV with outstanding picture quality and a wide range of features. NanoCell is a technology developed by LG that provides accurate color reproduction and improved white balance. 4K UHD (3840 x 2160) resolution – This delivers four times the detail of Full HD TVs, offering a more realistic and high-quality picture. NanoCell technology achieves accurate color reproduction and optimizes brightness and contrast for superior image quality. HDR (High Dynamic Range) – Supports HDR10 Pro and HLG, providing a wider range of brightness and contrast, making images look more realistic. LG ThinQ AI technology is the integration of voice controls and Google Assistant and Alexa skills for intuitive control and interaction with other smart devices. Smart TV platform webOS – provides easy access to streaming content, applications and web services. Includes popular apps like Netflix, YouTube, Disney+ and more. Modern and sophisticated design – slim body and elegant stand make it a great addition to any interior. Enhanced Sound – Dolby Atmos and Ultra Surround technologies deliver impressive audio immersion and take you into the world you’re watching on screen. Variety of ports – the TV is equipped with HDMI, USB, Ethernet and Wi-Fi to connect to various devices and provides data transfer capability.





      Ease of use



      4.8 90 003




      • Screen size: 55 inches suitable for large living rooms and provides a comfortable viewing of movies, TV and sports.
      • Resolution: 4K Ultra HD (3840×2160 pixels) provides high image quality.
      • NanoCell Technology: Provides clearer, brighter images with a wide range of colors and no distortion, especially when compared to conventional LED TVs.
      • Operating system: Embedded webOS platform provides a wide range of applications and services.
      • Control: Supports voice control using Google Assistant and Amazon Alexa.
      • Connectivity: Connect to your home Wi-Fi network, Bluetooth 5.0, and a variety of ports (HDMI, USB) to connect various devices.


      • Price: LG 55NANO769QA may be expensive compared to other TVs of the same diagonal and features.