LG's new 65in 4K TV can be rolled up like a poster

LG's new 65in 4K TV can be rolled up like a poster

Now the company is back at CES 2018 this year with an even more impressive version: a 65-inch OLED TV with the same rollable function and a 4K resolution. This is not all, however, as it plans to add another interesting product to the mix.

This isn't the first time LG has shown off this tech, we saw an little 18-inch prototype a few years ago, but this is in a whole other league.

In addition to just being a remarkably thin and lovely OLED set with near-perfect blacks and eye-popping hues, you can use the rollable TV in three distinct modes. LG showed off its 65-inch OLED display, the "world's first", at CES in Las Vegas.

The device looks promising and appears to bring forth a bunch of advancements to the traditional flat-screen TV.

Needless to say, LG hasn't revealed the pricing or release dates of any of its 2018 TVs. As well as making use of LG's own AI technology, ThinQ leans on both Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant. Before 2017, the last phone LG made with an OLED was the G Flex 2 in 2015.

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This makes for easier storage, while still achieving high resolution.

After a fair amount of teasing, LG is ready to take the wraps off of its 2018 4K TV lineup - and in many ways, it's an evolution of what you saw previous year.

In small-sized displays, Samsung and LG's position is reversed as the former controls over 90 percent of the market in OLED display for smartphones. The new OLED series will include the G8, C8, E8 and B8 series of televisions which will range from 55 to 75 inches. The company recently amazed everyone with an 88-inch smart TV that boasts of whopping 8K resolution. LG kicked things off with a keynote addressed by I.P. Park, Executive Vice President and CTO, LG, who stated that the company's ThinQ AI will be the central focus for all its products in 2018.

And, users will have access to 'more intelligent content information, ' to search soundtracks or casts, and even let the TV turn itself off when a program ends, without setting a specific time.