LG unveils radical 65inch TV you can roll up like a poster


Clever AI technology inside the TV upgrades whatever is being displayed to close-to-8K quality. One can ask Google Assistant to play TV shows, movies, and more. The company is expected to announce its price as well as the region-specific availability of the new TV series at the event.

LG Display says this design would allow the TV to be easily moved, but you wouldn't really need to because it rolls up pretty much out of your way. The TV, that comes with a 65-inch 4K OLED rollable display is expected to make its first appearance during the CES 2018 to be held at Las Vegas.

2018 OLED and selected SUPER UHD TVs from LG feature 4K Cinema HDR, which introduces a cinematic experience to the home, regardless of the format.

Apart from LG, more than 10 tech firms, including Sony, Toshiba, Bang-Olufsen and Changhong, are expected to join the OLED alliance to exhibit their new OLED TVs during the show. There will be some impressive new computer monitors and Art Glass displays for TVs too showcased at CES 2018.

LG Display is the sole large-size OLED manufacturer now, as Samsung has already shifted its focus to QLED TVs.

Committed to work for India's NSG tag: USA envoy
He said, "A number of United States companies have reported increasing difficulties in conducting business in the largest market in the region, China".

A Few years back, LG showed off an 18-inch OLED display that could be bent or rolled up.

Global shipments of organic light-emitting diode (OLED) TVs grew 133% year-on-year in November, reaching a new monthly record of 270,000 units, according to IHS Markit.

LG will integrate its A.I. platform across its full product lines, including smart TVs, refrigerators, washers, dryers, ovens and other home appliances, as well as systems for connected cars.

The Alpha 9 processor also features high-frame-rate support up to 120 frames per second, removing judder or motion blur for high-action content like sports.

Back in December 2017, a South Korean government panel approved LG Display's KRW 5 trillion (approximately United States dollars 4.4 billion) project to build its first large organic light-emitting diode plant in the southern Chinese city of Guangzhou. The bottom part that accommodates the display when rolled down is also least impressive but can still serve an important objective, that of housing the speakers or other related stuff.