LG OLED TVs from five ranges released in 2016 and 2017 are subject to a recall due to a potentially dangerous overheating issue that could lead to burns and smoke inhalation. Here's what to do if you have an affected TV
LG's new smaller OLED should be a perfect fit for anyone looking at OLED quality, but not wanting a 55-inch TV. How well does OLED tech translate into a smaller screen and can the OLED48CX6LB justify its high price?
Not everyone likes to have big black rectangle dominating their living room when they aren't watching TV, which is why LG and Samsung are making TVs that look like painting instead. Here's what we think of the gallery design LG OLED GX range and Samsung's Frame and Serif TVs.
OLEDs are expensive and, well, they still are, but they are cheaper than ever. Popular, top-tier models now sit just above the £1,000 mark, but with LG, Panasonic and Sony all having similarly priced OLEDs, which one should you buy?
OLEDs were 55 inches or larger until now. The LG OLED48CX6LB is here, but it's not cheap. We weigh on whether this pricey 48-inch TV is worth a look.
LG unveiled a 48-inch OLED at CES 2020 alongside some bigger ones, and a TV designed to look like a picture when it's not turned on. Here's everything we know about LG's new TVs for far.
£1,099, that's all LGs 55-inch OLED55B9PLA costs. It's the cheapest OLED around. Cheaper even than Hisense's OLED. Can it hope to compete with the best OLEDs from Panasonic and Sony or QLEDs from Samsung? We found out.
OLEDs are cheaper to manufacture than ever, which means extremely high-end models, such as the LG OLED55E9PLA and Sony KD55AG9BU are becoming affordable. But are they really that much better than models lower down the range?
When it comes to buying anything we all have our limit – a budget in mind that we won’t exceed. 4K TVs can cost anywhere from £400 to £4,000 and...