LG GX 65-inch OLED TV review

By | Publish on 04-Dec-20

The LG GX is LG's 2020 flagship OLED TV and the design of the TV is very unique. it has all 4 HDMI 2. 0 inputs with 3 full HD and 1 2D video inputs and when combined with LG's 2016 charging dock it form a mini HDMI/MHL-type converter that can be plugged into devices with 4K resolution and supports netflix, grace DNA castwhich pre-installed with them (also available from Play store). The LG GX ships with a 5 star seller rating on Amazon AMZN. We've completed a full review of the GX and I think you're going to like this little OLED TV like I do.. Check it out...

LG GX 65-inch OLED TV Review - LG's 24th year of OLED TV Design

By | Publish on 17-Nov-15

Introduction by michael haas as biography for Learning Quality on LG

The history of OLED displays can be traced to the lab work of Professors Janssen and Durand in 1948. They first developed organic compounds called thiophenoids that substituted carbon atoms for oxygen for an artificial metal, beryl. By 1953 Professors Durand and Woolard obtained rudimentary image signals from sidescatter microscopy of rose petals and traced them to transistor controls. Eventually they discovered their semiconductor manufacturing process appeared to efficiently convert the mediocre light from Vaillant-Beaupre's projection disc drive lamp into luminous quantum light. This light travels on the semiconductor surface as an electron cloud which is torn apart by the magnetic field, producing coherent e-field signals that give rise to both the logical and the axially symmetric complex-F relationships. The semiconductor diffracts light energy upward with respect to its source and therefore produces a wider field than would normally be feasible from a plasma source.

In an early OLED development conference, industrial consultant D.N. Pelchat demonstrated a 25-foot by 1-foot flat black screen that doubled as a display desk on a commercial airplane. He envisioned a grid of up to 767 5mm-diameter spherical OLEDs, each one neatly etched with a saturated black mask. During the conference, and in later publications, Cliff Caldwell, made these crystals brilliantly visible using argon laser light. Other finders of OLEDs, such as the Dyson and perhaps other researchers, have subsequently done much more subtle deconstructions of real OLED's working so successfully on liquid-crystal displays:

There are quite a few theories as to the origins of the OLED industry. One that seems firmly embedded in basic industry behavior is the desire to learn more about light