Yesterday, we witnessed the world’s first 8K OLED TV by the Korean tech maker LG at the ongoing event, IFA at Berlin. The new LG 8K OLED TV is an 88-inch giant TV, which is powered by over 33 million self-emitting pixels to reproduce the output. At the ongoing annual consumer electronics trade show, various companies have introduced their new innovative devices, and in a press conference, Samsung Electronics, the global leaders in manufacturing OLED panels, has introduced its own 8K QLED TV featuring various 8K-ready enhancements for an all-new 8K experience.
At the press conference at the IFA, Samsung introduced not only one, but four variants of ultra-large screen 8K QLED TV, starting from 65” variant, the series includes 75”, 82” and 85” variants of 8K QLED panels. Talking more about the Samsung QLED 8K TV, the Korean tech giant has done a lot of enhancement to bring this to reality, the various enhancement includes Real 8K Resolution, Q HDR 8K and Quantum Processor 8K which together delivers the accurate 8K images output. Also the Smart enhancements, such as SmartThings.
Samsung 8K QLED TV
Jongsuk Chu, Senior Vice President of Visual Display Business at Samsung Electronics stated, “At Samsung, we’ve worked tirelessly over the years to move the industry forward when it comes to premium picture quality, and the introduction of our QLED 8K with 8K AI Upscaling is an integral component as we look to the future of displays. We’re thrilled to introduce the Q900R to consumers and are confident that they will experience nothing short of brilliance in colour, clarity and sound on our new 8K-capable models.”
Samsung 8K QLED TV
The Samsung has improved technology for sure, talking about the comparison to the previously launched QLED technology. The new Samsung 8K QLED TV has four times more pixels than a 4K UHD TV and 16 times more pixels than a full HD TV. And the QLED technology is already preferred over LCD technology, as the pixel in QLED panels produces their own light, whereas the LCD panels need a dedicated screen to produce light, hence, resulting in high power consumption and pseudo-black colours.