|Item Weight||69.9 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||57.5 x 34.8 x 9.6 inches|
|Item model number||OLED65G6P|
|Batteries||2 AAA batteries required. (included)|
LG Electronics SIGNATURE OLED65G6P Flat 65-Inch 4K Ultra HD Smart OLED TV (2016 Model)
- Dimensions (W x H x D): TV without stand: 57.5" x 35.1" x 2.6", TV with stand: 57.5" x 34.8" x 9.6"
- Smart functionality gives you access to your favorite apps and content using webOS 3.0
- Pairs 4K Ultra HD picture clarity with the contrast, color, and detail of High Dynamic Range (HDR) for the most lifelike picture
- Individually lit OLED pixels achieve the ultimate contrast for outstanding picture quality
- OLED does not require a backlight giving it deep blacks and making it extremely thin
- Inputs: 4 HDMI, 3 USB, 1 RF, 1 Component, 1 Composite, 1 Ethernet, 1 Optical, 1 RS232C Mini Jack
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From the manufacturer
LG SIGNATURE OLED 4K HDR Smart TV - 65 inch Class (64.5 inch Diag) - OLED65G6P
- Infinite Contrast
- OLED HDR
- Cinematic Color
LG SIGNATURE OLED TV combines the best picture quality ever achieved with an ultra-premium design like no other television. The striking silhouette is made possible by the new Picture-on-Glass technology, and a Harman Kardon 4.2-channel sound bar stand that flips for wall-mounting or tabletop display.
OLED and its Infinite Contrast
OLED, short for organic light-emitting diode, is a display technology with self-lighting pixels that can be individually controlled to achieve perfect black and infinite contrast. That means that contrast—the difference between the lightest and darkest areas of the screen—is truly infinite, for a more natural, lifelike image with bolder colors.
Enjoy brilliant brights and the deepest darks for infinite contrast, rich color and an exceptional high dynamic range viewing experience, including support for Dolby Vision¹ content. With their perfect black and cinematic color, LG OLED TVs have earned prestigious Ultra HD Premium certification.
¹Dolby, Dolby Vision, and the double-D symbol are trademarks of Dolby Laboratories.
Picture-on-Glass is made possible by a bold new approach to television design. The OLED module is applied directly to the glass back panel for a clean, ultra-slim profile.
LG OLED TVs display Cinematic Color with a color palette that virtually matches those seen in today’s high-end digital cinemas. Now the home theater experience is on a par with real theaters.
- LG OLED 4K TVs contain nearly 8.3 million pixels, so their resolution is four times that of Full HD. The breathtaking clarity and fine picture details will amaze, even up close on a large screen.
- Image is for illustrative purposes.
webOS 3.0 Smart TV*
webOS 3.0 is the latest generation the acclaimed LG Smart TV platform, adding advanced new features while making it even easier to use. The user interface is more intuitive, mobile devices can connect in new ways, and now it’s more fun than ever to find and enjoy exactly what you want to watch.
*Smart service on product is subject to change.
LG SIGNATURE OLED G6
|Screen Size||55" 65"||55" 65"||55" 65"||65"|
|Display Type||Curved OLED||Flat OLED||Flat OLED||Flat OLED|
|Resolution||4K Ultra HD||4K Ultra HD||4K Ultra HD||4K Ultra HD|
|HDMI input||Yes 3 HDMI inputs||Yes 4 HDMI inputs||Yes 4 HDMI inputs||Yes 4 HDMI inputs|
|Smart TV||Yes webOS 3.0||Yes webOS 3.0||Yes webOS 3.0||Yes webOS 3.0|
|HDR||HDR10 + Dolby Vision||HDR10 + Dolby Vision||HDR10 + Dolby Vision||HDR10 + Dolby Vision|
|Sound designed by harman/kardon||Yes, 4.0 Channel||Yes, 4.0 Channel||Yes, 4.2 Channel||Yes, 4.2 Channel|
|Picture Engine Tecnology||Perfect Mastering Engine||Perfect Mastering Engine||Perfect Mastering Engine||Perfect Mastering Engine|
Discover LG’s OLED 4K TVs and flat OLED TVs - and view television like never before. From intense color and stunning contrast to the innovative design, our OLED TVs from LG are sure to exceed your expectations for TV viewing. OLED, short for organic light-emitting diode, is a revolutionary technology with self-lighting pixels that switch off to achieve perfect black and infinite contrast.
Top customer reviews
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As a big follower of OLED technology for several years now, I was almost 100% sure that I was going to buy the EF9500, which I almost did during the Holiday season of 2015. But like any electronic, the most important question to ask is "will it worth it to just wait until next year?". This question kept me curious to wait until CES 2016 just to see if LG had anything really worthy up their sleeves. Turned out that LG did have something worthwhile to show to the electronic world with the new 2016 signature line of OLED TVs. Although nothing would make me happier than having a 65" OLED of my own right now, patience for the right TV has kept me from making an $10,000 investment in Oled a few years ago when the technology was just taking baby steps. Patience is also what's going to get me a great deal on a 2016 Oled this holiday season. Along with the rest of the 2016 signature Oleds (G6, E6, B6, C6 all share the same video processor and specs), this Oled is THE TV you've been waiting for, and if you were on the fence on just buying an older model for a steep discount, allow me to explain why I feel its worth the wait to buy a 2016 Oled instead.
I have looked into specs for both the 2016 and the 2015 lineup, and it all boils down to one simple question. For the price (above $2,999), am I getting a TV that is future proof? When the EF9500 was released, no one can deny that it wasn't amazing to look at. Compared to the EG9600, it got rid of the curved screen, and it included all three HDMI 2.0a & HDCP2.2 ports that would allow for UHD HDR content through HDMI (not just apps) which made me feel like it was future proofed at the time. Then the price dropped from $6,999 to $5,999, to $4,999, (I've even seen the 65EG9600 for $3500 on Ebay as a daily deal) so I was tempted to buy and came close. So why should you wait to buy the EG instead? Simply put, the Oled technology in the EF9500 (also EG9600) will not be able to keep up with UHD players and UHD content hitting the market in the coming years in terms of ability, and in terms of the level of maturity in the OLED technology itself.
To further elaborate on the subject, as another reviewer for the G6 2016 Oled did, as another reviewer did I'd like to refer to a great article from tvevaluate.com with did have some great comparisons between the 2015 (EF9500,EG9600) and 2016 lineup (G6, E6, B6, C6) to help explain what the EF9500 can't do well. I also have added some information on HDR, HDMI 20a, and brightness comparisons that I found out through research as well.
1) The 2016 Oled lineup features ColorPrime Pro technology allowing them to display 99% of the DCI-P3 expanded range of colors for better true to cinema visuals. The EF9500 and EG9600 models only cover less than 90% of DCI-P3 which affects their abilities to truly recreate cinema type visuals and colors. Blacks are still on par and similar on all models.
2) The 2016 Signature models meet the criteria for “Ultra HD Premium” which requires at least a 540 nits peak brightness and less than 0.0005 nits black level. On the other hand on some calibration tests the EF9500 and EG9600 could be pushed to the upper 370 nit level range, but still not on par with the 2016 Lineup. Brightness levels may not come close to some 2015-2016 TV models from other reputable brands such as Sony and Samsung which can reach close to 1000 Nits or even more. However, LG's Oled's ability to decrease black levels in individual pixels to virtually off levels while displaying rich and vibrant color images creates enough of an image contrast to create superb HDR images and video. Athough HDR was added by a firmware upgrade on the EF9500 and EG9600 models, the increase in brightness in the 2016 signature lineup and wider DCI-P3 color range of 99% changes HDR and UHD video on an LG OLED from a Gimmick, to a industry competitor.
3) Speaking of HDR and keeping up with future standards, one of the reasons I held out on OLEDs each year was the eventual introduction of HDMI 2.0a & HDCP2.2. Originally, 4K content was possible with the older HDMI 1.4 but only at 24-30fps. HDMI 2.0 then came out and has become a standard on all 4K TV's which allowed 4k content to be played seamlessly at 50-60fps. Then out of nowhere, this thing called HDMI 2.0a and HDCP2.2 becomes a standard, and older (and still very decent) 4K TV's became outdated. What is HDMI 2.0a? It's the ability for UHD content to display content in HDR. HDCP2.2 is the copy prevention technology standard moving forward to prevent illegal copying of 4k content. If your TV doesn't have HDCP2.2 embedded into it's connection, (even if it had the ability to) your content will not play to its full potential. As stated before, through a firmware update the 2015 EG9600 was able to play HDR content but only through the third party applications like Amazon, Netflix, Hulu, etc. The HDMI ports were all 2.0 and not HDCP 2.2 which meant future UHD players with the ability to play content in HDR would not work through HDMI. The EF9500 came out later in the year and actually included all three HDMI 2.0a/HDCP 2.2 ports. The 2016 Lineup includes a total of 4 (the rest of the 2016 OLEDs have 3) HDMI ports all of which are HDMI 2.0a and HDCP 2.2 compliant. The difference with the 2016 models is that they don't just display HDR, they execute it well. Simply having the HDMI port doesn't mean anything is the design and ability of the TV can't showcase the content however. This is where the G6 and all the other 2016 OLEDs impress. The combination of the 2016 Signature lineup's increased brightness and color range, creates a new level of vibrancy and authenticity to UHD video content. These improved capabilities have also made the 2016 signature lineup compliant with HDR (High Dynamic Range), HDR10 (2015 EF/EG are not compliant), and Dolby Vision formats (2015 EF/EG are not compliant). These are all important standards of UHD that Netflix, Amazon, and Movie Studios are incorporating into movies and TV shows that are available now, and in the future. Gizmondo wrote a great article on the comparison and extremely improved visuals of Netflix's Daredevil with HDR (Dolby Vision to be exact) on a 2016 Oled when compared to the 4k TV he already had, which just means I'm going to rewatch both seasons when I do get the TV :-)
Between the comparison of 2015 and the 2016 lineup, and keeping in mind the progress made in the last few years to elevate 4K content and UHD content, I realized that a shift was made in the entertainment industry from not only focusing on acquiring a higher resolution (4K), but to display video content to near flawless levels. The goal being to bring you elevated visuals straight from the imagination of movie makers, directors, etc. in a manner that balances fluidity, contrast, and color. This is where HDR comes in. And why is HDR so important? Because HDR is like a composer that pushes every visual component of your TV to play gorgeous and fluid visuals. It brings out light where it needs it, pushes black where it should be, and coordinates the color spectrum in an image with an end result that can be described as "balanced, natural, and life-like". The future of TV is not just about the higher resolution, but about what's behind that resolution. The downfall with the EF9500 (and the EG9600 for that matter) is that what it visually displays, it does it well, but where it matters in regards to UHD HDR, HDR10, and Dolby Vision, "well" won't cut it in the near future. With an improved color range/spectrum and brightness levels the G6 can really make UHD HDR content justice. For those still on the fence on whether or not to go 2016, I suggest finding an in store display 65G6 from one of the available locations on LG's website (I went to a Best Buy in Los Angeles) and see the comparison for yourself. To me, there was NOTICEABLE difference in color and brightness when compared to the 2015 models, and if the content is HDR capable the distinctions were even larger.
So what in particular is different with the G6 compared to the other models? Well as the top tiered Signature Model, the G6 includes an extra HDMI Port, an extra card slim TV remote (all models have the Magic Remote Control), and includes the a Harmon 4.2 channel, 60 W speaker soundbar that doubles as a wall mount if need be, a smart trick by the LG design team. For comparison the rest of the lineup include a 2.s channel sound system at 40W. Just like the E6 model, the G6 also has a distinguishable screen setup called "screen on glass" which places the oled screen on a glass backing only a few credit cards deep. This gives the Oled TV a much cleaner, classy, and unique look in addition to the gorgeous display. The lower end C6 and B6 models will have more of a 2015 EG/EF screen setup. For the Price, the 65E6 ($6,999) is my choice between the 2016 Oled Lineup just because I already have a surround sound setup. But after seeing the G6 instores, the inclusion of the Harmon sounbar/wall mount does a good job at providing a better audio experience for those without a current surround sound setup. As last years holiday season showed, I expect that the price for the 65G6 should drop by at least $2,000 this holiday season, on par with the price drops of the 2015 models last year. The pictures taken are from the instore G6 65 in model from bestbuy, the E6 looks similar minus the soundbar, and you can see the screen on glass look I’m talking about.
This year, LG was able to break the standard of what a home OLED TV can really do. I am choosing the 65E6 OLED TV for my household because for the price, you're not just paying for a TV that looks good, you want a TV that hits a homerun for everything. Because in that case, there are plenty of television larger than 65" and cheaper than $3,000 that can make current Bluray HD content look "good to great". But unlike the transition from DVD to Bluray, Bluray to UHD standards now go above simply reaching a desired resolution and are now focusing on how that content is being visually displayed. Every 4K television before 2015 attempted a guess at what the future of TV would hold, but very few were future-proofed for what is yet to come in the next five years. So take it from someone who has been price checking and following Oleds for years, the 2016 LG OLED lineup successfully achieves the perfect balance between, OLED maturity, technological ability, and price that I and many others have long been waiting for. So if the price hasn't stopped you and you want the very best, look no further than the 2016 OLED lineup.
UPDATE 04/13/16- I have recently come across a CNET article which goes over HDR10 and Dolby Vision HDR more in depth, and I want to share some information for those on the fence of buying a new TV of any brand in the next coming months. When the signature line was announced, LG stated that their 2016 Oled Signature line was both HDR10 and Dolby Vision capable, this I thought had more to do with capability rather than actual hardware. As the CNET article explained, VIZIO and LG are the only major TV brands at this time to support both HDR10 and Dolby Vision HDR on their newer TV's (Vizio will add HDR10 through a firmware update). HOWEVER, Samsung and Sony have pledged support for only HDR10. Unlike HDR10 which can be downloaded through a firmware update, Dolby Vision is only capable in TV's that have their Dolby Vision Chip imbedded inside the processor of the TV. Which means that is your TV isn't Dolby Vision capable from the beginning, it won't ever be. At this time, all 4k HDR Blurays are HDR10 and all UHD 4K Players are also HDR10, with neither supporting Dolby Vision at this time. However, most of the Dolby Vision content is coming from online streaming from Netflix, Hulu, Amazon, and Vudu to name a few. As the CNET article also explains, Dolby Vision and HDR10 act differently on how the video content will be displayed in HDR, with some studios, directors, and producers showing a preference for Dolby Vision for some content, and HDR10 for other content. From what Netflix and Amazon have explained, shows that are HDR capable may be available in either HDR format which means that your TV or the streaming service will choose whichever HDR format looks best on your TV, or whichever they are only capable of. If a show was made in Dolby Vision and not in HDR 10 however, you're out of luck if its not an LG or Vizio. From what the Article explained HDR10 is open format which means more user friendly, but the HDR settings are static and don't change throughout the Movie/TV show whereas Dolby Vision might take some more time to work with, but it has the ability to adjust HDR from frame to frame which sounds great. Dolby Vision is also heavily backed by Google if that means something. Either way, HDR10 and Dolby Vision are just becoming known by most people, but it's important for those on the fence for either an LG, Vizio, Samsung, Sony, or other to understand what their TV is, or isn't actually capable of before buying.
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