|Item Weight||119.3 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||68.3 x 12.5 x 41.5 inches|
|Item model number||OLED77G7|
|Batteries||2 AA batteries required. (included)|
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LG Electronics LG SIGNATURE OLED77G7P 77-Inch 4K HDR Smart OLED TV (2017 Model)
- Dimensions (w x H x D): TV without stand: 68.3" x 42" x 3.3", TV with stand: 68.3" x 41.5" x 12.5"
- Smart functionality gives you access to your favorite apps and content using webOS 3.5. CONNECTIVITY : Wi-Fi Built In 802.11ac
- 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 Composite, Component Shared w/ Composite, 1 Ethernet, 1 Optical, 1 RS232C (Mini Jack). Smart TV Operating System-webOS 3.5
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From the manufacturer
LG Signature OLED TV G - 4K HDR Smart TV - 77" Class (76.8 Diag) - OLED77G7P
- Intense Color on Perfect Black.
- Active HDR with Dolby Vision.
- Dolby Atmos.
- webOS 3.5 Smart TV.
The Picture-on-Glass design of the LG Signature OLED TV G Series is a perfect example of how a small detail can have a bold impact. The perfect black and lush color are complemented by a high-performance sound bar stand, now with Dolby Atmos for a truly theater-quality experience.
Dolby, Dolby Vision, Dolby Atmos and the double-D symbol are trademarks of Dolby Laboratories.
Picture on Glass, A work of art
The elegance of glass combines with the unparalleled sophistication of OLED for an image that appears to float in the air. Picture-on-Glass design places the incomparably thin, flexible, lightweight OLED panel against a simple pane of glass for a sleek design that's simple, sculptural and the very definition of innovative.
Intense Color on Perfect Black
Picture night skies as dark as night skies themselves. Against the infinite, inky darkness of perfect black, colors pop and images come alive. LG OLED pixels are what make it all possible, each turning on and off individually for truly infinite contrast.
Dolby Vision and Dolby Atmos, True Home Cinema
LG OLED TV is the ultimate expression of a cinema-quality experience in the home. Premium content achieves the pinnacle of picture quality thanks to Active HDR with Dolby Vision. The Dolby Atmos audio is just as impressive, surrounding the audience as in the most advanced theaters.
Bring Big Screen Sound to the Living Room
Straight from state-of-the-art theaters to the home, Dolby Atmos creates sound that can appear to come from anywhere. Crickets all around. Explosions from above. A villain laughing behind. With LG OLED TV, audio becomes an incredibly realistic, immersive experience.
Dolby Access App
Experience Dolby Vision and Dolby Atmos on LG OLED TVs to turn your TV into an entertainment powerhouse.
2017 LG OLED TVs currently support Dolby Atmos playback via Dolby Digital Plus through internet streaming, cable/broadcast and side-load (USB). Dolby Atmos playback delivered via Dolby TrueHD through Blu-ray is not currently supported, but will be enabled in 2017 LG OLED TVs with a software update. Dolby Access features clips of feature-length films to showcase capabilities.
Enjoy the most HDR content
From brilliant brights to deepest darks, LG OLED TV offers the ultimate expression of high dynamic range. Unlike some other 4K televisions, LG OLED TVs support Dolby Vision, optimizing the picture scene-by-scene, as well as the new backward-compatible HLG HDR standard so viewers get more options for premium content.
The compatibility for HDR playback may vary by the format and country.
Gorgeous picture no matter how you look at it
From the front or from the side, every seat in the TV room gets a clear, vibrant picture without washed-out tones. The unique design of LG OLED TV assures that any view is a great one, not just for those in the center.
webOS 3.5 Smart TV
Queue up movies, TV shows, online content and more from top content providers then toggle between them with an impressively intuitive interface. Armed with the Magic Remote, seeing old and new favorites in cinematic LG OLED quality is as easy as a flick of the wrist and the press of a button.
Please check with content providers for required bandwidth to stream videos. Smart service on product is subject to change. Some apps that appear on the screen image may not be preinstalled; internet connection is required for download.
Watch what you want, when you want
Netflix Recommended TV recognizes Smart TVs that meet strict criteria for a superior Netflix experience, such as easy app access and new features. For the third year in a row, LG TVs have the distinction of being recommended by Netflix!*
Netflix streaming membership required. Ultra HD availability subject to your Netflix subscription plan, Internet service, device capabilities, and content availability.
*Netflix, 2015 to 2017.
Introducing A La Carte TV, the only live TV service that lets you personalize your channel lineup and save. Customize with your favorite extras like Sports, Comedy, Kids, News, Hollywood, Lifestyle and more. Watch 7 Days Free! Restrictions apply.
|B7A||C7 OLED||E7 OLED||G7 OLED SIGNATURE|
|Screen Size Class/Display Type||55" 65"/OLED||55" 65"/OLED||55" 65"/OLED||65" 77"/OLED SIGNATURE|
|Specialized Feature||Premium Aluminum Stand||Premium Aluminum Stand||Picture On Glass & Sound Bar Stand||Picture On Glass & Sound Bar Stand (Foldable)|
|Cinematic Color/Perfect Black||Yes/Yes||Yes/Yes||Yes/Yes||Yes/Yes|
|Billion Rich Colors||Yes||Yes||Yes||Yes|
|Pixel Level Dimming||Yes||Yes||Yes||Yes|
|HDR||Active HDR with Dolby Vision + HDR10 + HLG||Active HDR with Dolby Vision + HDR10 + HLG||Active HDR with Dolby Vision + HDR10 + HLG||Active HDR with Dolby Vision + HDR10 + HLG|
|Smart TV / Magic Remote Included||webOS 3.5 / Yes||webOS 3.5 / Yes||webOS 3.5 / Yes||webOS 3.5 / Yes|
|Number of USB Ports/HDMI Ports||3/4 (HDCP 2.2)||3/4 (HDCP 2.2)||3/4 (HDCP 2.2)||3/4 (HDCP 2.2)|
|Audio||OLED Surround 4.0 Ch 40W||Dolby Atmos 2.2 Ch 40W (20W Woofer)||Dolby Atmos 55": 2.2 Ch 40W (20W Woofer) 65": 4.2 Ch 60W (20W Woofer)||Dolby Atmos 65": 4.2 Ch 60W (20W Woofer) 77": 4.2 Ch 80W (40W Woofer)|
There’s LG OLED TV, then there’s the LG SIGNATURE OLED TV W, simply the most beautiful television ever created. The best of the best, it combines a once-impossible Picture-on-Wall design with that incomparable OLED picture quality and Dolby Atmos audio, delivering the ultimate cinematic experience. Dolby, Dolby Vision, Dolby Atmos and the double-D symbol are trademarks of Dolby Laboratories.
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LG has a fault in the way they check for TV issues regarding banding: First of all, they require a tech (Huppin's in this case) to come out and perform a video teleconference. While the teleconference is going, the tech is talking with LG support. However, in the case of vertical banding, it doesn't show up with any reasonable definition on a teleconference; however, still photo shots display it greatly. LG refuses to acknowledge still photo shots and is vehement about, "It has to be a video teleconference". Even the tech from Huppin's told LG, "It's not showing up on the video" - and THEY acknowledged the bad vertical banding. I also sent numerous still photo shots of the issue, including actual TV screen shots of Marco Polo, in order to show the issue (the photos shown are NOT exaggerated), but LG refuses to acknowledge anything other than a teleconference. Even Huppin's sent an email to them stating that the issue is NOT visible on a teleconference and that the banding is there. I'm not complaining about minor banding - this one is terrible on the G77. I can live with minimal banding as I have done with LG's other OLED TVs of the past. But this kind of banding on a $15k TV? Unacceptable. The picture probably is at least 80% of why people buy a TV and, when an obvious fault is found with the picture, it's grounds to contact the manufacturer and start asking questions for a fix or replacement.
The banding shown in the photos is what LG says in within spec, after working with their support department. I ran my battery of tests using my calibration disc (the one with "5%" shows the banding on my AVS HD calibration disc) and LG's required test .mpg file (photo with bright oval box in upper left corner) when troubleshooting issues. I calibrate TVs and know this is very poor quality control. I love OLED technology, but LG will not do anything about this. I cannot return the TV without an RMA from LG, because it was a special order item. LG refuses to acknowledge any issues and won't give me an RMA. LG is sticking a consumer with a $15k item and has left them out-of-pocket with that much investment only to get a TV that is CLEARLY not performing. In all of their OLEDs I have owned (I have owned every generation) this TV shows the worst banding I have ever encountered). The TV picture is the most important aspect of the television, and LG has failed here. It's weight is probably, at least, 80% of why people want to buy a TV, regardless of gorgeous colors or black levels. When you can see the banding while watching movies and shows, it is NOT a quality picture, regardless of what their definition of "spec" is. This "Signature" line of TV is no different than any of their other OLED models. They didn't do anything different in quality control; they just made a big TV, put a high price tag on it, and called it "Signature". They even have a document that is included with the TV saying a representative will call and welcome you, etc., but this never happened. So far, the only "Signature" quality about this TV is the high price tag. I would not recommend this to another buyer, IF you cannot first bring your own thumb drive with some patterns on it to test the TV prior to purchase, because LG will say it's "within spec" if you have this horrible banding issue.
Folks, I can live with some banding, but this is absolutely horrible and is very visible with normal viewing content. If I couldn't see it during normal viewing content, I wouldn't complain. When the Huppin's service representative was performing a video teleconference with LG, it's very difficult to see the issue on a phone camera and, also, LG's brightness patterns were not dim enough. Even though they were sent actual photos of the issue during normal viewing content and using my calibration disc and their test pattern, they won't acknowledge them, as if people are trying to doctor up pictures to gain an advantage or something. Why LG does this is very suspect.
I made the jump to make my home theater the best it could be, but didn't expect to receive a bad TV with banding issues like this. I know there are always some minimal banding issues, but this is the worst I've seen to date. I went to Video Only and hooked up my 4k player to the Sony OLED to see if it exhibited the same issue, since they buy their panels from LG and I saw virtually NO banding so, yes, LG can perform more quality control to make these issues less visible, just like Sony probably does.
I wasn't trying to get my money back because I overspent and had second thoughts, I have been trying to get LG to acknowledge a real issue and fix it (either fix it, replace the panel, or give me an exchange), but they absolutely will not. Every time I call technical support on this and ask them what I can do further, since they won't acknowledge the issue, they continue to play the same old song, "It must be present during a video teleconference". So, I asked to give me contact information to escalate the issue further and I have to mail them to get to somebody higher up who can look into this.
Be forewarned about vertical banding on the LG TVs. It is always present to some extent, but sometimes it can be absolutely unacceptable, as I found out on the largest TV purchase of my life.
October 12, 2018 Update:
LG called me a week ago to ask how the TV was doing. I have to admit, this was quite a shock. It was actually the same person I had been working with last year. I called back because I missed the call and spoke with another customer service representative and explained the issue last year and that it was still an issue and elaborated on everything that happened, as explained above in my original post. She was very helpful and understood my situation and scheduled a tech to come out from Huppin's (same as last year). I explained to the customer service representative that I was afraid that this was going to be the same old routine and that LG would do nothing about it because of the telepresence requirement by the LG engineers. She did her best to notate everything.
So, Huppin's came out and I showed them the banding issue (see pictures). They clearly saw it and even said that kind of banding was unacceptable for that caliber of TV. They took still photos of it and, during the telepresence with LG, showed the banding issue using a pattern generator supplied by Huppin's. Here is what I found incredible: The LG engineer said they could see the banding when Huppin's used their pattern generator. However, LG then said to use the LG IRE video (again, see my pictures). When the LG IRE video played you couldn't see the banding - you know why? As I have told LG many times before, YOUR IRE VIDEO IS TOO BRIGHT AND IS NOT A REALISTIC REPRESENTATION OF DARKER PICTURES. See that Marco Polo picture folks? That's a realistic darker picture scene. LG's lowest IRE pattern is around 25% IRE and you can't see obvious banding at that IRE level. The LG engineer said, "I don't seen anything wrong". Well, YES, OF COURSE YOU DON'T. That's because you don't drop the IRE level low enough to see it!
Now, here is the kicker: The LG engineer said that banding will always present and that they can't do anything about it (they saw it with the Huppin's pattern generator). SERIOUSLY? YOU ARE FINALLY ADMITTING THIS? The kind of banding that I am seeing?? Absolutely incredible! So, they are confessing that banding will be present, but they use their IRE videos to "show" that there is nothing wrong with the TV. This is the only way you can interpret what LG said. So, why does LG keep consumers in the dark about this? How about including a statement on their website that says, "During darker scenes, obvious banding will be present on our OLED TVs". Or how about including that statement on the TV box? See how many people will buy your OLED TVs then!
Everybody, this call from LG that I received was nothing more than a formality. Nothing different happened with their "process" for determining the performance of the OLED TV. The original representative who called me said that they had seen my review on Amazon and THAT is why I received a call from them.
Everybody it is important that you post the truth about your experiences with manufacturers on public websites. It does have an effect but, in my case, the only effect it had was to raise my hopes slightly that LG would do something about this TV issue - but, again, they didn't. They won't admit the banding issue publicly, but they did admit it privately when the Huppin's tech was out. I don't have tens of thousands of dollars to sue LG. I am just a typical consumer who wanted to get the TV of his dreams, only to have it dashed to pieces with the banding issues present.
What LG said about banding always being present is inaccurate because, as I stated above in my original comment, banding was NOT present on the Sony OLED that I tested out when I took my calibration disc and player to the Video Only store - and Sony gets their OLED panels from LG. LG just will not acknowledge the issue. They definitely know about it. Even the Huppin's tech that came out said he has replaced many OLED panels because of this issue (first time, though, he had ever seen the 77-inch OLED).
This is a very real issue, for you consumers out there. I know for a fact that the severity of banding is not always present on all OLEDs BECAUSE I HAVE OWNED 5 OF THEM TO DATE AND THEY WORK FINE. Yes, there is some minimal banding, but not at the severity level of the 77-inch I own. Make sure to take a thumb drive or your disc player with you and get a calibration pattern that cycles through IRE levels (brightness levels) and test it on your TV at the store or test it at home. Make sure about the store's return policy and return it if you see OBVIOUS banding during darker scenes.
I am a very disappointed 77-inch OLED owner and I will never buy another OLED TV from LG unless I can first test it with my pattern generator to determine banding issues.
Removing the TV from the box was quite easy and straightforward. Once the box top and protective padding was removed, I was able to fully remove it from the bottom of the box and place it face down on a huge ottoman so I could work on the base. My A/V arrangement in this room allows for the TV to sit on its base so I carefully pulled up on the base (which comes in the folded position for shipping) until it clicked into place. Once in the locked position, there are 16 screws that need to be installed to keep the base locked in a 90 degree position. 8 screws get inserted on the back of the TV and 8 screws go on the bottom of the base. The base installation instructions were not very clear on this and I actually had to get online in order to figure it out, but you do not want to stand the TV in an upright position until all the screws are inserted in their proper locations and tightened. If you plan to hang the TV on a wall, there is a different set of instructions for doing this.
Once the stand was secure, I was able to lift the TV and place it in my entertainment center. Obviously this is a two person job. Connecting the TV is also pretty easy but I have all separate A/V components and my TV really only acts as a monitor so my connection consisted of one HDMI cable. All audio is processed by my Arcam AV950 and McIntosh MC207 amplifier, so I don't use any of the TV's internal audio functions and cannot fairly comment on them.
On startup the TV walks you through the normal menu functions such as, zip code, WiFi network login, viewer preferences (store display or home use) as well as some audio options and input method.
Now for the good stuff... I took about an hour or so to really dial the picture in the way that I prefer it, but you will find that there are plenty of adjustments that you can make. OLED's are known for their stark contrast between black and colored areas of the picture. The one thing I noticed immediately in comparison to the Samsung, was the complete lack of a very slight halo around a bright subject against a black background, which I had grown accustomed to seeing with the Samsung, especially in low light scenes.
In general and with little to no picture adjustments, I could immediately see a sharper and brighter image than what I was used to watching previously. Watching the Monday night football game was also pretty stunning. The green of the playing field against the players' uniforms was simply awesome. Watching a dark shadow scene in "Ray Donovan" proved to also not disappoint. I can't say enough about the contrast between light and dark images and how accurately this TV projects them. Viewing the picture from an extreme left or right angle also proved to be quite pleasing. I was able to stand back and look at the TV from an extreme viewing angle and still see the image perfectly fine. Going from the curved viewing surface of the Samsung back to a traditional flat panel was quite a pleasant surprise that I hadn't contemplated.
In the end, I toggled between "Vivid" and "Standard" picture settings but as you would expect, you can customize any setting you wish. My TV needed an update which it accomplished on its own without any issues.
All in all, this is one amazing TV. I frankly have not seen anything that even comes close to it since back when Pioneer Elite introduced the KURO line of plasma TV's (I still own a 65" KURO). I have not tried any 4K media yet, but I feel very confident that I will not be disappointed.
If you can afford to spend $13K on a TV, I can assure you that you won't be disappointed. The TV seems to be well made and the single sheet of glass that acts as the viewing surface is very cool. As with all things electronic, especially new things, if you have heartburn over spending that kind of money on a TV, keep in mind that when LG introduced their first OLED models last year, the price tag was $24K for the 77" model. Waiting a year and buying it for $13K makes me feel a whole lot better than if I had spent $24K.
The image on this tv is literally better than anything ever made. I bought the LG slim mount made for this TV and install was easy. I love the wallpaper TV in the signature series as well, but I bought this TV for the bedroom and wanted a wall mount with a slight tilt. Very pleased with this purchase.