LG’s massive 325-inch DVLED TV costs more than three Ferrari SF90s

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If you’ve been craving a huge TV and you’ve got a big budget, you now have a new option: LG’s new line LG DVLED Extreme Home Cinema TVs are available in sizes ranging from a lightweight 81-inch to a massive 325-inch. LG’s prices are equally expansive: You’ll pay $70,000 for the smallest model, but the largest model is exponentially more expensive at $1,700,000—nearly three times the price of the SF90, the most powerful Ferrari road ever. Car is. If those numbers don’t distract you, you can order your DVLED Extreme Home Cinema model starting today.

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TVs use Direct-View LED (DVLED) technology, as used by Samsung’s The Wall and Sony’s Crystal LED Displays, where a separate MicroLED is used for each pixel, which is similar to OLED TVs. The K offer many of the self-illuminating benefits, but with more brightness, more colors, ultrawide viewing angles, and of course, larger screen sizes. Unlike regular LG TVs, DVLED Extreme Home Cinemas are aimed at the high-end luxury home market, so they will not be sold in regular retail locations. Instead, these displays are available exclusively through the Custom Installation Dealer program.

Like Samsung’s The Wall, LG’s DVLED TVs can be ordered in a variety of sizes, resolutions, and aspect ratios. While the ratio is 16:9 for most TVs, LG is also offering “Ultrastretch” – a 32:9 aspect ratio that can be used to display multiple video sources at once without distorting the original content. Is. Depending on size and shape, these displays include anywhere from 2 million to 33 million individual diodes and can achieve resolutions from 2K to 8K. are total 30 shape and size options.

LG DVLED Extreme Home Cinema TV.

“It truly is the supercar of home display technologies,” Dan Smith, LG Electronics USA’s vice president in charge of DVLED displays, said in a press release, “offering hand-built quality and performance that appeals to those with a luxury lifestyle.” whatever they want. Which is not only immersive but also highly specialized. The LG DVLED Extreme Home Cinema Display technology is rated to last for 100,000 hours before reaching a half-life, meaning it can provide stunning visuals for more than 10 years.

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Installation of the LG DVLED Extreme Home Cinema Display includes customer support support, a twice-yearly LG on-site health checkup for three years, an LG Connected Care software subscription that lets your installer remotely monitor your system’s performance. and a limited period of five years warranty on each display. And if you decide to move your cinematic “monsterpiece” from your primary residence to your country property, LG ships each Xtreme Home Cinema Display in its own set of flight cases that will feel right at home if You find him backstage at the Aerosmith concert.

Despite their impressive brightness (most models can output 1,200 nits) and support for HDR 10, these TVs don’t support Dolby Vision or HDR 10+, the two major dynamic HDR formats. Like The Wall, LG’s DVLED displays are also surprisingly low-resolution, considering their sheer size. The smallest models can only deliver 2K resolution, even at sizes up to 196 inches. If you want 4K, you’ll need to spring at least 163 inches. Only the largest models – the massive 325-inch – are capable of 8K resolution. And when we say huge, we mean it. The 325-inch model weighs 2,222 pounds, consumes 16,560 watts of energy and produces 56,593 BTUs per hour. To put this in perspective, a Weber Genesis II S-435 gas grill produces only 48,000 BTUs per hour.

LG’s DVLED display as big as it can get has a long way to go if it wants to oust Samsung as the reigning winner for huge TV sizes. In 2020, Samsung announced that it would be producing its The Wall MicroLED TVs in sizes up to 583 inches, aimed at the business market.

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