Overview of LG 2020 TV lineup

LG has a full product ecosystem of 4K or 8K OLED and LCD screens, and many of the new TVS come with HDMI 2.1 ports, including optional features such as VRR and eARC. OLED will also be available in a 48-inch size for the first time, and now we bring you an overview of the LG 2020 TV lineup.

Overview of LG 2020 TV lineup

LG will expand its lineup of OLED TVS in 2020 to include the BX, CX, GX, WX, ZX and RX series, as well as the first 48-inch 4L OLED (CX series) and 77-inch 8K OLED. The E series has been discontinued to use the new "Gallery" GX model with a wall-mounted design, and LG has updated the echo wall of the "Wallpaper" WX OLED.

The BX comes with the company's third-generation Alpha 7 processor, while other models come with a more powerful third-generation Alpha 9 processor. With a few exceptions, most other features are Shared between OLED models. All have 4K resolution (except ZX), all have HDMI 2.1 ports and optional features such as VRR (except WX and RX), ALLM, and eARC, all have dolby horizon IQ, producer mode, and support for three HDR formats (HDR10, HLG, and dolby horizon).


HDMI 2.1 support make LG OLED TV and competitive brand apart from the OLED TV, LG for the first time in its 2019 model with HDMI 2.1 interface and related function is let a person feel very surprised, but considering the SONY and Microsoft is planning to launch a HDMI 2.1 interface support 4 k120, 8k resolution for the next generation of game consoles and other brands but only in some 2020 TV reserved HDMI 2.1 8k functionality, the more let a person feel surprised.

LG's 2020 OLED TVS also support HDMI 2.1vrr, FreeSync (through a higher firmware update) and "g-sync compatibility."

In 2019, LG introduced the world's first crimpable TV. After a long wait, it is expected to go on sale later this year as a 65-inch RX model for 60,000 euros ($65,000). For now, that's out of reach for the average consumer, but eventually, the technology could find its way into cheaper models.

LG's 8K OLED TV is out of reach for most ordinary consumers, and while the company will add a smaller 77-inch 8K OLED model to its lineup, it is still very expensive.

LG introduced a new line of 8K or 4K resolution "NanoCell" LCD TVS, some of which have FALD (full array area dimming) capabilities. LG says the FALD's performance can be improved with adjustments and improved dimming controls.

You can also expect to see new mid-range 4K LCD TVS like the UN8x and UN7x, and LG will not have any new Full HD or HD Ready models for the first time in 2020. 4K now represents the mainstream and the gateway, just as several TV brands, including LG, have begun the transition to 8K.

However, if you are looking for excellent HDR picture quality, you should turn your attention to OLED models. For HDR, contrast adjustment using alpha-omega and extremely fine contrast control (preferably at the pixel level) is crucial. Self-illuminated display technologies, such as oleds and microleds, have millions of pixels, each of which emits its own light and switches it on and off. This year, LG implemented improved dynamic tone mapping for HDR and HGiG modes to more accurately represent HDR in console games. LG dropped support for Technicolor's "advanced HDR" format, but given that after a few years there is little advanced HDR content available in the consumer market, there is little to lose.