The NANO91s get a crescent-shaped, centrally attached stand, while the NANO90s get feet under each corner. Audio is 20W stereo, with a so-called Ultra Surround processor on hand to supposedly deliver a few surround sound effects. Sound also takes a hit on the NANO95s. LG’s debut 8K LCD TV last year, the 75SM99, was cheap by 8K standards, but didn’t hit the mark with its picture quality. For many AV fans, the launch of each new year’s LG OLED TVs is always a source of excitement. The UN71s also differ from the UN73s by not shipping with one of LG’s Magic Remote controls. Screen sizes (prices): 43 ($550/£N/A), 50 (N/A), 55 ($850/£N/A), 65 ($1,150/£N/A), 70 ($1,400 - US Only model) and 75 ($1,800 - US only model) inch. As mentioned before, you can see my initial thoughts on how much of an improvement this delivers over previous IPS screens in this preview. Well, neither is cheap compared to others in the 2020 LG TV range. Is the Gallery Series GX a work of art, or an imitation? LG GX vs LG WX: takeaway The LG GX is a pleasing update that corrects the impracticalities of the WX’s design. Samsung TVs, for instance, only support HDR10+, not Dolby Vision. You can roll out the RX screen just a few inches if you wish, to give you just a strip of picture on which you can show news and weather reports, digital photos or screensaver videos such as a roaring fire. Even by LG’s own admission, buying a GX (or WX or RX) over a CX gets you no better picture quality. The US NANO85 and EU NANO86 ranges only differ from each other, so far as I can tell, with their designs. Having announced the NANO 97 8K range at CES, LG is currently keeping pretty quiet about its mid-range 8K LCD option. LG’s latest webOS platform includes built-in support for the LG ThinQ, Google Assistant and Amazon Alexa voice control systems, as well as all the key video apps you’d want these days (including Disney+ and Apple TV). Screen sizes (prices): 77 ($N/A/£25,000) and 88 ($30,000/£40,000) inches, Launch dates: Week commencing May 11 for the 88-inch, w/c May 25 for the 77 inch. If they’re still set to launch (they were not mentioned in LG’s recent UK range announcement) we should expect fewer local dimming zones and a less powerful audio system. This is because, as I’ve discussed in this previous ‘first impressions’ article, LG has introduced new backlight controls for at least the upper levels of its 2020 LCD TV range that look set to transform their performance. The low-end BX model, however, will feature a less powerful a7 Gen 3 chip. NanoCell technology deploys particles in the screen structure that soak up rogue light wavelengths, thus improving color purity. This decision by LG to go full bandwidth with two full HDMI 2.1 ports is very welcome at a time when other brands are tending to offer only certain HDMI 2.1 features, or calling ports HDMI 2.1 ports when they don’t necessarily support HMDI 2.1’s full potential bandwidth of 48Gbps. The GX isn’t quite as thin as the WX as a result, but it offers a neat all-in-one solution for those not wanting a separate soundbar along with their new LG screen. There’s no need for the bulky external box you get with the WX. © 2020 Forbes Media LLC. Inside the new 8K TVs will be LG’s latest video processor: The Alpha 9 Generation 3. LG hasn’t yet revealed full details of its more basic non-NanoCell UHD LCD TV range. As with last year’s B9 models, the BX range switches to LG’s less powerful Alpha 7 Gen 3 processor to make LG’s latest OLED panels available at a cheaper price. Watching a fully functioning 65-inch 4K OLED screen literally roll in and out of a piece of container ‘furniture’ that doesn’t look much bigger than a hefty soundbar is a sight that never grows old. There’s also no support on this set for Dolby Vision HDR or Dolby Atmos sound, and this is the only NanoCell range for 2020 that doesn’t provide ant 4K/120p support. So I've been thinking about how I want a gaming television in my room, but I'm really confused as to what the differences are between the CX, GX, and WX TVs. As with last year’s debut 8K OLED, the OLED88Z9, the new ZX range will star an 88-inch model. The 75NANO85 in the US won’t launch until September. Also new to the ZX range will be the Filmmaker mode. with the UN739 range switching to feet under each corner while the UN74s use the central crescent design. Here’s the full list of NanoCell LG models coming to the US and Europe in 2020. The LG OLED48CX is the first 48-inch OLED TV. Screen sizes (prices): NANO85 - 49 ($649), 55 ($849), 65 ($1,199), and 75 ($TBA) inches; NANO86 - 49 (£1,050), 55 (£1,200), 65 (£1,500) inches. As noted in the past section, the NANO91/NANO90 sets still use full array dimming (with the LEDs directly behind the screen), and support Dolby Vision (complete with the new IQ mode) and Filmmaker Mode. You can find my first impressions of the new CX OLED range here. Screen sizes (prices): 65 ($NA/£N/A), 75 ($NA/£N/A) inches, HDMI Ports: 4, two with full bandwidth 48Gbps 2.1 support. two with full bandwidth 48Gbps 2.1 support. You may opt-out by. Note that the contrast and backlight improvements don’t appear from what I’ve seen so far to have compromised IPS’s usual viewing angle advantage.