• Christmas Tech Ideas

    Marc Saltzman featured the LG Music Flow on his Christmas Tech ideas segment on Global Morning News - Regina. He highlighted the Music Flow's features such as the Bluetooth capabilties, great sound and multi-speaker capability.

    "The LG Music Flow allows you or your friends to connect to the device to share playlists."

    Global Morning News Regina

    Posted December 1, 2015

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  • 4K televisions clearly coming into their own

    Ted Kritsonis wrote an article about 4K content in the Globe and Mail featuring LG's OLED TV. He highlighted the benefits of 4K resolution, 4K content and finding the right deal.

    "If you want to try a curved TV, LG's OLED (organic light-emitting diode), ... offers the best contrast and colour of any TV in its class."

    The Globe and Main (Online)

    Posted November 30, 2015

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  • LG shows off super-thin OLED screen that sticks to your wall with magnets

    Today’s average 55-inch TVs are impressively thin, especially considering how much TV technology has changed over the last 10 years. But nothing holds a candle to LG Display’s latest prototype – an extremely thin OLED display that sticks to your wall with a magnetic mat. The screen measures 55 inches diagonally and weighs 4.2 pounds, but it’s less than a millimetre thick. To be exact, it’s 0.97 millimetres (or 0.04 inches) thin. The display, which was unveiled during a media event in Korea earlier this week, has already been nicknamed the “wallpaper” TV.

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  • LG Debuts Paper-Thin OLED Television

    Hanging a large-screen TV on the wall will not be a back-breaking job in the future, thanks to LG. The South Korean tech firm this week debuted an ultra-thin, ultra-light OLED display prototype that can be stuck to the wall with a magnetic mat. The TV is 55 inches diagonally, weighs in at 4.2 pounds and is a slender 0.04 inches thick.

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  • SENSIO Renews and Widens Agreement for 3D Content with Paramount Pictures

    3D movies have, believe it or not, been around for nearly a century with the first 3D movie, "The Power of Love," debuting in 1922. Even though 3D makes a comeback every few decades, with a concerted push for 3D televisions for consumers in recent years, it has struggled to gain mainstream acceptance. There are a number of reasons for the lack of adoption, for which Forbes contributor John Archer succinctly pinned to both producers and manufacturers in an article late last year titled, "The Great 3D Fiasco - How Hollywood And The AV Industry Slaughtered Their Own Cash Cow."

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