LG says it's listened to all of your feedback and wants for a "phablet." Here's a closer look at the company's next big smartphone: the G2.
Swimming in piles of money? How about blowing some of that cash on a $15k TV that's ever so slightly curved?
Get your credit cards ready and expect this TV to cost a fortune.
LG wanted to show off how realistic the image on their new IPS monitors is, so they decided to play a prank and scare the crap out of a bunch of people.
In one final attempt to preempt the deluge of Apple and iPhone 5 coverage in a couple of days, LG announced its technically superior (but not ready for U.S. prime time) Optimus G, the first U.S. LTE smartphone with a quad-core processor.
There are two necessary evils that we despise about gadgets: the need for batteries, and the need for cables. LG Chem has now come up with a way to combine both cables and batteries into one thing (a "batterble," if you will) that's a full 50% less evil. It's not quite good, but it's way better than what we've got now.
For years, LG and Samsung have shown off the holy grail of TVs at CES, only to never release them. This May, LG might finally release its incredibly slim and slender 55-inch 3D OLED TV everybody was drooling at in Las Vegas — provided you can afford to drop some serious cash on it.
Here's one way to differentiate your smartphone from the swarms of Android smartphones out there — make your screen even larger than the biggest smartphones currently available and change gears from a 16:9 widescreen aspect ratio display to a 4:3 one. That's LG's plan for the Optimus Vu.
We're living in a smart TV, smartphones and smart cars world, so why not smart home appliances that can all be controlled with an app? That's the idea LG is floating around at this year's CES — home gadgets that talk to each other wirelessly.