Review: LG NANO75 2021 TV From [A-Z]

The LG NANO75 2021 is a 4k NanoCell TV that is an entry-level model. It uses the latest version of LG’s webOS interface, which has a huge number of apps. It comes in many different sizes, from 43 inches to 86 inches. We tested the 65-inch model, which has a panel similar to IPS. The 50-inch and 70-inch models, on the other hand, are likely to have VA panels, and the 86-inch model is a bit more advanced. Models with screens that look like IPS have wide viewing angles, but they don’t have much contrast. It’s too bad that it’s not very bright, can’t show a wide range of colors, and doesn’t have a way to dim certain areas. It doesn’t have a lot of features either, since it can only remove judder from certain sources and doesn’t support advanced gaming features like variable refresh rates or HDMI 2.1.

1. Our Verdict

Most of the time, the LG NANO75 is a good TV. It’s good for watching sports or TV shows during the day because it has a wide viewing angle. It’s also good for gaming because it has low input lag. It’s not a good choice for watching movies in a dark room, though, because it has low contrast, no local dimming, and uneven blacks.

2. Design

The TV has a pretty simple look. The edges are a bit flatter and made of metal than on the LG NANO80 2020, which gives it a slightly more expensive look. It looks a little bit like the more expensive LG NANO90, but it feels less expensive.
The LG NANO75 is made well enough. There are a lot of metal parts on the outside of the TV’s frame, which is nice, but it doesn’t feel as solid or high-end as the LG NANO90. The big back panel bends a little, but this shouldn’t be a problem.

The LG NANO75 is made well enough. There are a lot of metal parts on the outside of the TV’s frame, which is nice, but it doesn’t feel as solid or high-end as the LG NANO90. The big back panel bends a little, but this shouldn’t be a problem.

3. Picture Quality

As expected for a screen with an IPS-like design, the LG NANO75’s contrast isn’t very good, so blacks look gray in a dark room. This can be different in different units.
There is no local dimming on this TV. We still record these videos on the TV so you can see how it compares to other TVs with a local dimming feature.
The LG NANO75’s HDR peak brightness is not very good. It’s not bright enough to make HDR really stand out, and it doesn’t follow the EOTF well, so most scenes are darker than they should be. Strangely, small bright spots aren’t as bright as they should be. On the other hand, the brightness goes down quickly, well before the TV reaches its brightest point. This keeps bright highlights from being cut off, which is nice.

We tested it in the “Cinema” Picture Mode with the Brightness and Contrast at their highest settings, the Color Temperature at “Warm 50,” and all other image processing turned off. The “Vivid” Picture Mode is a little bit brighter, but you can’t really tell.

If you think HDR is too dark, you can make most scenes brighter by setting Auto Dynamic Contrast to “High” and turning on HDR Tone Mapping. However, the EOTF rolls off later, the peak brightness is about the same, and there is some clipping in very bright scenes.

4. Motion

The LG NANO75 has a feature called “motion interpolation” that can be turned on or off to make motion look better. It doesn’t seem to work very well, though, because we saw artifacts even in slow scenes. There is a lot more blur in fast-moving scenes, and the panel can’t interpolate 60 fps content because it only refreshes at 60 Hz. The 86-inch model has a 120Hz refresh rate and a better processor, so it may have a better motion interpolation feature.

The LG NANO75 can get rid of judder from apps or sources that can change their output frame rate to 24p. It can’t remove judder from sources that send a 60p/i signal, like most cable boxes and some streaming sticks, like the LG UQ9000 can.

5. Sound Quality

The frequency response of this TV is pretty good. Like most TVs, it has a high low-frequency extension (LFE), which means it has almost no bass response and no thump or rumble. Above the LFE, the frequency response is well-balanced, which makes dialogue easy to understand. It gets pretty loud, and as the volume goes up, there is just a little bit of compression. See what we think are the best soundbars for movies if you want better sound.

This TV does not distort too much. There is some distortion at moderate volume levels, but it’s more noticeable at higher levels. This can depend on what it says, and not everyone can hear it.


The LG NanoCell TV has been talked about in the article above. The information above should help you find the right product for yourself or your family.



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