OLED TV stands for “organic light-emitting diode.
• OLED TVs don’t require a separate backlight. Every pixel you see is a self-contained supply of color and light.
• Currently, LG is the only producer of OLED panels for TVs. Sony and LG have an agreement that permits Sony to put LG OLED panels into Sony televisions.
• OLED has been trapped at only a few TV sizes for the past few years.
• New light sensors established in 2020 Panasonic and LG TVs are also enhancing how well OLEDs manage in bright surroundings, even if they’re not used throughout the board yet.
• The major advantage is the excellent black level that can be done. Unlike a QLED or LED TV that must dim its backlight and block what remains for dark pictures, an OLED TV simply turns off the pixel. When the pixel is off, it produces no light and no color, make it to as dark as when the TV itself is turned off. With no distinct backlight, it’s also a lot easier to make an OLED display flexible, which is why OLED pioneer LG has created several OLED TVs that roll up (or down) to fade away entirely.
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Most TV products are lining-up following OLED, believing it to be the superior technology for image quality. It’s hard to differ, but despite LG, Sony, Panasonic, TP-Vision (under the Philips brand name in the UK), Loewe, Bang & Olufsen, Skyworth, and ChangHong all currently offering OLED TVs, they do tend to be very costly. The maker LG Display just can’t deliver enough OLED panels fast enough to bring them in at a lesser cost, which is making OLED TVs seem like a top-tier premium TV technology only.