Anonymous
Anonymous asked in Consumer ElectronicsTVs · 5 months ago

Why are LG OLED TV's inferior to Sony Bravia OLED tv's?

Update:

LG are too bright and Sony rpodcue better colours and sharpness I was comapring them in an electronics store HDMI 2.1 is useless to me since I don't game so LG no for me.

8 Answers

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  • 5 months ago

    Who told you they were inferior? Looking at them in a store does not tell you anything. All depends on how the TV is set up. Either can be set up to look better than the other.

  • 5 months ago

    Cheaper components and less user friendly controls. Usually Sony is just overpriced these days. That is what killed their competitiveness. Their quality degraded, yet their prices were still high.

  • 5 months ago

    Without an A/B test of both sets under the conditions spacemissing described, you have no standing to make your claim.

  • 5 months ago

    LG is far superior to Sony!

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  • 5 months ago

    Umm... how so?

    Sony uses LGs panel, and LG’s OLED have been rated outstandingly better than Sony.

    The only Sony that I actually would have considered was the Sony A9F Master Series because they didn’t use the WRGB pixel structure and while it was bright it produced a much wider range of colors and volume.

    However this year, they went back to WRGB which is the same as LGs pixel structure.

    LG has better color volume, wider color gamut and brighter for HDR.

    Just go on RTINGS and compare them yourself, you’ll see that statement you made isn’t correct

  • 5 months ago

    You can't get a good idea of what any TV's best image looks like in a typical store.

    A legitimate comparison requires...

    1. A reasonably dark room. Most stores are terribly overlit.

    2. Calibrating each individual TV's gray scale.

    This takes from one to two hours of careful, patient effort ---

    which is why no big box full of geeks does it.

    3. Feeding the same signal to both TVs

    through a top-quality distribution amplifier,

    which costs hundreds of dollars, not just a few tens.

    4. Allowing your eyes to adjust to the light in the room

    for at least 20 to 30 minutes before you begin to compare the TVs.

    If you were to do all of that, you would most likely find

    that the two TVs had almost the same image quality.

    There should be Some difference, but it shouldn't be drastic

    if both TVs are at about the same level of sophistication.

  • Anonymous
    5 months ago

    Cheaper chips and other technologies.

  • 5 months ago

    Uno reverse card

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