New LG OLED-TVs support all formats HDR-image

New LG OLED-TVs support all formats HDR-image

Company LG Electronics (LG), together with a number of leading broadcasters and content providers will demonstrate the possibilities of HDR-technology at their stand during the International exhibition IFA 2016 consumer electronics in Berlin. Visitors will get a chance to see for HDR-content on the LG OLED TV screen. At the company’s booth can see how improved quality of content when using Dolby Vision HDR and Hybrid Log Gamma (HLG) technology.

Features LG OLED-TVs HDR

LG OLED-TVs already support the format as an open HDR10, and Dolby Vision format preferred by filmmakers and content providers. All major studios hold format Dolby Vision for movies, but for many content providers, this is the default format for streaming services.

New LG OLED-TVs support all formats HDR-image

During the exhibition IFA LG with partners to hold several demonstrations, one of which will include the transfer of HLG-content using the ASTRA satellite network and terrestrial systems of the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC). HLG – the new standard for the HDR, jointly developed by the BBC and NHK (Japan). It uses a single distribution bitstream that can be decoded as a special HDR-receivers, and earlier receivers, which is not implemented HDR function. The new standard will allow broadcasters to transmit high-quality streaming HDR-dynamic content both in recording and in real time.

In addition, during the exhibition IFA 2016, LG will showcase the first HDR technology combines high frame rate (HFR) to HLG-content. However, the BBC and the European Broadcasting Union, LG will show content HFR HLG, compatible with MPEG DASH transmission systems (streaming via IP-based networks) and DVB-T2. HFR – is a new technology designed to improve image quality by transmitting Ultra HD 100/120 frames per second. Due to such a high frequency of movement of the screen frame looks more smooth and realistic.

New LG OLED-TVs support all formats HDR-image was last modified: September 3rd, 2016 by Tomas Shellby