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Alex

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  1. The 4K resolution lets you see every tiny detail and colors pop out vividly LG has surpassed itself with its latest flagship W7 Oled television set. I am not saying this lightly, because its flagship last year, the G6, was such a head-turner. With its Oled (organic light-emitting diode) panel bonded to an oversized glass backing, the G6 gave the impression that its screen was suspended in mid-air. The new Signature W7 Oled TV set takes this further by removing the glass backing. Its ultra-thin Oled panel (2.57mm) is, instead, attached to the wall using magnetic brackets. A flat umbilical cable connects this screen to the included soundbar, where the TV set's electronics reside. Paint this cable the same shade as your wall and you won't be able to see the cable from a distance. This "picture-on-wall" design makes the W7 look like a picture frame, especially if you turn on the Oled Gallery screensaver that cycles through renowned paintings from famous artists on its 65-inch screen. LG could not resist showboating - when you turn on the TV set, two circular speakers rise from both ends of the soundbar, accompanied by an audio flourish and a Knight Rider-like red LED light at its front. This soundbar is clearly not your average TV speaker system, as it produces clear and balanced audio. I was surprised by its competent bass performance, though it was better at the mids and highs. It also holds all the connectors, including four HDMI 2.0a ports that are required for High Dynamic Range (HDR) content. The W7 supports two existing HDR formats - HDR10 and Dolby Vision - that make movies look more realistic and truer to life. It also supports two new formats - Hybrid Log-Gamma for live HDR TV broadcasts and Advanced HDR by Technicolor - though there is no content for these yet. Despite an increase in the amount of HDR content from providers like Amazon, Netflix and even YouTube, these videos are still relatively few and far between. For non-HDR content, the W7 has an HDR Effect option that increases the brightness and contrast to approximate HDR. While it does make your average TV shows look brighter and more vivid, it is not quite the same as the real thing. The difference HDR makes can be seen in the opening musical routine in La La Land. The sunlight glinting off the cars stuck in a traffic jam almost made my eyes squint, helped by the fact that the W7 is 25 per cent brighter than last year's models. But the bright sunlight also appeared to cast shadows that slightly obscured the faces of the singers. As expected of an Oled TV set, the W7 showed its mettle in dark scenes with few light sources, such as the movie's final sequence, where the actors danced in the dark, illuminated only by multiple tiny lights. Thanks to its pixel-dimming feature, the dark parts of the scene remain inky black, with no halo effect from the lights. The W7 also looked spectacular while playing the Planet Earth II documentary series. Colours pop out vividly while the 4K resolution lets you see every tiny detail. LG's TruMotion feature at low setting also reduces motion blurring without looking unnatural. The catchphrase for the updated WebOS 3.5 platform on the W7 is "make TV simple again". For some reason, LG thinks that means having new, niche features, like being able to zoom in on a specific area of a video (Magic Zoom) that I tried once and found it more gimmicky than useful. Nevertheless, WebOS remains one of the best smart-TV platforms I have tested, even if it has far fewer apps than Android TV. And LG did make some useful improvements. For instance, you can bind shortcuts for apps and certain functions to the number keys on the remote control for quick access. Since the W7's Magic Remote control already has Netflix and Amazon buttons, I used the number keys for YouTube and the built-in video player. The Magic Remote control is similar to the version from last year. Its best feature remains the air-mouse function that lets you move an onscreen cursor by waving the remote control. A more compact Slim Remote control is also included. At $12,888, the W7 is in a league of its own in terms of pricing. Its unique design is also possibly its biggest drawback. It has to be wall-mounted, which may not be for everyone. Its soundbar is also unlikely to satisfy audiophiles. As LG uses similar Oled panels for all its Oled TV sets, those looking for a more affordable model may want to look at the entry-level C7, which costs $7,288 for the 65-inch version and $4,688 for the 55-inch model respectively. •Verdict: The W7 is not without its drawbacks, but it can be a spectacular centrepiece in the right living room. I cannot wait to find out what LG will come up with next year to top the W7. Source: http://www.straitstimes.com/tech/lgs-w7-oled-tv-is-picture-perfect
  2. KEY FEATURES 4K resolution 65-inch OLED panel HDR formats: HDR10, Dolby Vision, HLG, Technicolor 4.2 channel, 80W sound system 4 x HDMI Manufacturer: LG Review Price: £6,999.00 WHAT IS THE LG OLED65G7V? LG doesn’t hand out its ‘Signature’ badge very often. That’s because it’s reserved for VIPs: the best tech the company can muster. Last year, only the LG G6 OLED TV achieved Signature status. Now we have its successor, the LG G7 (full name, LG OLED65G7V). And while it’s no longer the only TV to get a Signature badge this year – the wallpaper-thin LG W7 OLED shares the honour – the G7 boasts a much-improved picture performance. Let’s be up-front about this – this is the luxury option. This is LG showing off and making a statement, and so it comes with an proportionately large price tag. If you want this picture quality, but you don’t want the price, consider other 2017 LG OLED TVs, which offer more humble aesthetics. The LG B7 and LG C7, for instance, retail for £4499 at 65 inches. So why might you want to pay an extra £2500 for the LG G7? It boils down to a really fancy design with an integrated and foldable sound base. That won't be enough to justify it for most people, but buyers who want the absolute pinnacle of LG design won't be disappointed. LG OLED65G7V – DESIGN The LG OLED65G7V is easily one of the most beautiful TVs I’ve ever reviewed. That’s quite an achievement for a recycled design – I say that because at a glance the G7 OLED looks identical to the G6, and it appears the only thing that has changed is the panel technology. That’s no bad thing, because the G6’s design was so nice that I welcome the chance to see it again. The most striking thing here is the ‘Picture-on-Glass’ concept, which is exactly what it sounds like: a super-thin OLED panel mounted on a sheet of glass. I took the various cards out of my wallet and found the TV is roughly the thickness of seven cards. That's pretty amazing. There is a thicker protrusion towards the bottom, but here it’s a lot less pronounced than on LG’s other OLED TVs. That’s because most of the electronics are housed in the chunky speaker base stand. There you’ll find all the connections (four HDMI, three USB) along with a 4.2 channel, 80W sound system. If you want to keep the ultra-slim design uninterrupted, and wall-mount it, the whole assembly folds back on a hinge and tucks behind the screen. If you think that’s over the top but you still want the perks of picture-on-glass, the LG E7 sports a similar design, minus the folding sound base, for less. Check out our LG OLED65E7V review for more. LG OLED65G7V – FEATURES LG tells me the design and audio elements are the only things that differentiate its 2017 OLED models. They’re all equipped with same panel, the same chip, processing and filters. That means you get the same picture whether you get the more affordable B7 and C7 models or go the whole hog and buy a W7. So, this is what you get if you buy an 2017 LG OLED TV. First off, there's a 10-bit OLED panel with a 4K/Ultra HD resolution (3840 × 2160 pixels). It’s flat, because LG reckons there is no longer any demand for curved screens. I'm sure Samsung would have something to say about that. LG also feels there’s no need to offer 3D anymore, so that’s gone too. What LG does support is HDR. The 2017 OLED models are compatible with every single format of high dynamic range that we know about: the common HDR10, the metadata-heavy Dolby Vision, the broadcast-friendly Hybrid Log-Gamma (HLG), and even Technicolor’s version that nobody knows anything about yet. No other manufacturer has gone this far when it comes to HDR futureproofing. Related: Everything you need to know about HDR It’s just as well, because this year’s OLED panel is more equipped to handle the demands of HDR, because it’s brighter. LG claims it’s about 20-30% brighter and close to 1000 nits. In practice, we’re looking at about 750 nits if you don’t use the exaggerated HDR Vivid mode – still a clear step up from last year and comfortably ticks all the boxes required for UHD Premium certification. On the software side, the G7 runs on version 3.5 of LG’s excellent webOS interface. LG was the first to come up with a truly modern smart TV experience, and webOS remains the best on the market. There’s a handy launcher bar, which lets you look at your apps without making you quit what you’re currently watching. There’s a multi-tasking feature, which lets you jump between apps and inputs as easily as you might change TV channels. There’s a mouse-like cursor on the screen, controlled by a motion-sensitive remote. Version 3.5 of webOS doesn’t rock the boat, but it does have some nice additions. You can now map your favourite apps to numbers on the remote – Netflix on speed dial, essentially. It’s also now compatible with 360-degree video clips. App support is generous and offers all the essentials: Netflix, Amazon Video, NOW TV, YouTube, BBC iPlayer, ITV Hub, All 4 and Demand 5. LG’s Magic Remote makes a welcome return. This is one of the most user-friendly TV remotes out there. It has a full number keypad and a scroll wheel, on top of the motion-sensors I’ve mentioned already. There’s also a standard directional pad for those who don’t like to wave their arms. I also like the dedicated Netflix and Amazon Video buttons. It’s a great remote, although LG has also followed the trend and supplied a smaller remote with a stripped out button layout. I barely used that one. LG OLED65G7V – VIDEO PERFORMANCE As the LG G7 packs the same video tech as its siblings, I’m not surprised to see the same excellent picture performance I saw on the other sets. What you get here is clarity and dynamism, although not the final word in subtlety. LG has been pushing OLED far longer than anyone else – and it even supplies OLED panels to other manufacturers – so it’s safe to say the company knows what it’s doing. These days, strong contrast and lighting precision is to be expected of OLED. The way the pixels turn themselves on and off individually means there’s zero chance of light bleeding from one area into another – even if you have very bright areas right next to very dark areas. Whatever you throw at this TV, it will display without any hint of light pollution. That’s never been a problem with OLED, but brightness has always been an issue. It’s not just a matter of peak brightness, but rather the range of luminance the TV can operate in. As this is a brighter panel, LG has more room to manoeuvre, and the effect is a noticeable improvement on last year’s OLEDs. Colour handling has improved, too. No longer is there that slight reddish-purple tone you could see on LG’s 2016 models (in brighter settings). What you get is more neutral, not to mention more subtle in shading, while still delivering an SDR or HDR picture that pops.A brighter panel gets you stronger visual impact and greater contrast, which is crucial for delivering the punch of an HDR picture. Previous OLEDs struggled in this department but now I feel confident in saying OLEDs can comfortably do justice to HDR. But more important than outright punch is the increase in more steps or gradations in the extremes, which leads to more detail. You get less clipping in the highlights and the shadows are less hollow, and the result is a more natural, three-dimensional picture. Against the competition? I feel the only significant weakness here is the colour, which isn’t nearly as natural as the Panasonic TX-65EZ952B, particularly where skin tones are concerned. Then there’s the Sony KD-65A1, which offers more stable motion and more subtle fine detail, especially in upscaled HD/SD sources. It’s not a huge difference, though. For brightness fans, premium LCD TVs such as the Samsung QE65Q9F offer a far brighter picture and greater colour volume – meaning greater HDR impact in bright rooms. But that’s balanced out by lighting issues visible in dark areas and in dim conditions. There's good news for gamers, because LG beats everyone when it comes to latency. I recorded an input lag of 21ms on average, which is better than the 25ms on the Panasonic EZ952 and about 40ms on the Sony A1. I’ll finish this section with a few setup tips to make the most of the TV. First, I’d recommend using a tweaked version of the Cinema preset, which looks the most natural. Turn off the energy saving mode, because otherwise that overrides a bunch of your settings. The Cinema preset is a little dark by default, so bump up the brightness up a little. Don’t go up more than a couple of points, or you’ll risk bringing in picture noise. You can turn on noise reduction, but I’d recommend against doing that, because that would leave you with a softened picture. Lastly, activate the User setting on the ‘Trumotion’ motion processing, with de-blur and de-judder set to no more than 2. You can turn motion processing off entirely, but then you’ll notice a little instability. LG OLED65G7V – AUDIO PERFORMANCE On the audio front, I’m pleased to report the OLED65G7V does very well. I’d hope so for a £7000 TV with a massive sound base, and I’m not disappointed. That being said, I’m not so sure about LG’s claims of Dolby Atmos sound. For starters, the sound base isn’t like proper Atmos sound systems, which typically bounce effects off your ceiling to simulate the sensation of sound from above. True Dolby Atmos sound should leave you in bubble of sound with super-precise sound effects placement, and that just isn’t happening here. Then there’s the matter of sources. The TV decodes Dolby Atmos, but only from USB or streamed sources – not Blu-ray or 4K Blu-ray. That’s a shame, because Dolby Atmos soundtracks are by far more common on disc, and it would make sense for a premium sound system to handle sound from premium formats. Atmos or no Atmos – what you get is a spacious soundstage that sounds much wider and taller than the TV’s physical dimensions. It has no problem with power and volume, and you can crank it without the sound hardening up. Tonal balance is good, with decent bass extension and a crisp treble. There’s enough weight and clarity here that I would happily let the TV handle big movie soundtracks without the assistance of proper speakers. As for effects placement, it’s precise enough to impress, although I feel the Sony A1 OLED does a better job of tracking effects, both on and off screen. All in all, it’s an impressive integrated sound system, but don’t expect something truly cinematic. There’s a very neat sound tuning option. The TV plays some test tones, designed to bounce around the room and end up in your remote control’s built-in microphone. The remote then feeds this information back to your TV, which works out your room’s acoustics and adjusts the sound accordingly. It’s a small difference but it works – in my test room, the TV dialed down the bass a little and the result was more natural than the default setting. image: http://static.trustedreviews.com/94/00003ea1a/7bb4_orh616w616/lg-g7-oled65g7v-1.jpg SHOULD I BUY THE LG OLED65G7V? LG’s product strategy this year means you can enjoy the same quality picture for less if you opt for the models with less fancy designs – such as the LG B7 and LG C7. They’re available for £2500 less at 65 inches. Then there’s the LG E7, £5000 at 65 inches, which is a compromise, keeping the gorgeous picture-on-glass design but swapping the folding sound base for a less powerful sound bar. If you do want to splash the cash, then the LG G7 won't disappoint. As for picture quality, LG’s OLEDs face strong competition from Sony and Panasonic. The Sony KD-65A1 (£5000 at 65 inches) does a better job with fine detail and motion, while the Panasonic TX-65EZ952B (£4799 at 65 inches) boasts class-leading colour accuracy. LG, meanwhile, counters with a more impactful HDR picture, lower input lag for gamers, as well as the best smart operating system of the lot. Related: Best 4K TV VERDICT LG has already proved itself with OLED this year, and with the G7 it’s just showing off. OVERALL SCORE SCORES IN DETAIL Design10 Image Quality9 Smart TV9 Sound Quality9 Value7 Read more at http://www.trustedreviews.com/lg-g7-oled-review#J42I0F6ZSp8fIbdl.99
  3. World leader in the development of Digital Signage, IPTV and Video Streaming Solutions and members of Football Trade Diretory, Tripleplay has been chosen by Atlético de Madrid to implement its technology at the brand new, 68,000 capacity, Wanda Metropolitano Stadium in Madrid this July. Wanda Metropolitano, located in East Madrid, will be one of the most impressive stadia in the world when it is opened in September 2017. It has been designed to be at the forefront of stadium technology and also set to meet the highest standards of visibility, comfort and security for fans. In total, there will be over 300 screens of Tripleplay digital signage delivered on LG’s WebOS system-on-chip solution and a further 500 screens of IPTV will be deployed with Tripleplay’s Interactive IPTV Portal. Digital Signage and live TV streams will be delivered throughout the state-of-the-art stadium and will work alongside the venue’s other technology platforms, ensuring that the club has an engaging and modern IP digital media solution. Tripleplay General Manager Europe, Carlos Amoros commented, “Tripleplay has deployed its technology at some of the world’s biggest and best known stadia, working with our clients to deliver a solution worthy of their venue. At Atlético de Madrid we will deliver a modern, engaging and professional solution to match the design of the incredible new Wanda Metropolitano Stadium. “To be selected for such a prestigious project is a great validation of our solution and again shows why Tripleplay has become the industry’s preferred choice for a professional Digital Signage and IPTV solution.” Tripleplay’s Digital Signage and IPTV platform has already been deployed across the globe at venues including Wimbledon AELTA, Twickenham Stadium, Croke Park, Daytona International Speedway and The SSE Arena, Belfast and at Chelsea FC, Spartak Moscow, Manchester City, Chicago Cubs and Fenerbahce SK. Source: http://www.digitalsignageconnection.com/atletico-madrid-choose-tripleplay-signage
  4. That's interesting, at least its working now. Might have been an internet connection issue.
  5. I'm not sure what browser you are using, but you posted 4 times the same topic..so I removed your other 3 duplicate topics with the same title. 😬
  6. ZeeVee Announces Encoder Interoperability With LG webOS IP-Enabled Commercial Displays 6/13/2017 9:00 AM Boston -- ZeeVee, Inc. a leading global manufacturer of video and signal distribution technology, has developed an interface and certification process for the LG webOS for Signage platform, assuring interoperability between its iSeries and ZyPerMX IP encoders and IP-enabled commercial displays from LG Electronics. “LG’s broad assortment of IP-enabled digital signage displays allows AV professionals to integrate displays seamlessly into an AV over IP deployment without the need for a separate IP decoder at every screen,” said Art Weeks, senior IP product manager for ZeeVee. “Working with LG, ZeeVee now provides fully tested and compatible IP encoders from our HDbridge3000 IP-enabled media modules to the H.264, ZyPerMX, which can leverage the LG webOS for Signage platform,” Weeks continued. Using the webOS application in conjunction with LG displays and ZeeVee IP encoders eliminates the need for an external IP decoder at each display, allowing integrators to save time during the installation process and significantly reduces the points of failure, increasing overall deployment reliability and performance. “For the past three years ZeeVee has been focused on manufacturing IP solutions for AV integrators and their customers that simplify deploying AV over IP. Their webOS encoder interoperability with digital signage displays means decreased installation time, more affordability, and higher reliability when implementing an AV over IP solution,” said Garry Wicka, head of marketing at LG Electronics USA Business Solutions. “This truly leverages the capability of IP in the AV industry.” Integrators and resellers can find a complete list of compatible LG commercial displays and a configuration guide on ZeeVee’s website – www.zeevee.com/lgdisplays. About ZeeVee ZeeVee is a global manufacturer of video and signal distribution technology for the ProAV and IT marketplace. As the only manufacturer today that can deliver multimedia content over coax, fiber, and CATx, ZeeVee has transformed the digital video industry with its award-winning, HD to Ultra-HD/4K solutions. The company offers a variety of innovative, cost effective and easy to install distribution platforms. ZeeVee is installed in thousands of facilities worldwide where there is a need to transport HD/UHD content from multiple sources to multiple displays over long distances. For additional information please visit www.zeevee.com. ZeeVee is a founding member of the SDVoE Alliance and a Global Presence Alliance Technology Partner.
  7. LG OLED AND LG SUPER UHD TVS RATED AS TOP PERFORMERS BY LEADING U.S. CONSUMER PUBLICATION LG OLED and LG SUPER UHD TVs Receive Top Marks for Picture Quality, Viewing Angle and Versatility http://www.lg.com/us/PDF/press-release/LG-TV-Rankings-Release-FINAL-v2.pdf ENGLEWOOD CLIFFS, N.J., June 12, 2017 — LG Electronics continues to be at the forefront of leadership and innovation for home entertainment with its award-winning LG SIGNATURE OLED W7 TV just named the highest rated TV by a leading U.S. consumer product publication. LG, which introduced OLED TV in the United States in 2013, is the only manufacturer to offer consumers a range of OLED TV models, including the amazing blade-slim design of the B7 and C7 LG OLED series, Picture-on-Glass design of the E7 and G7 LG OLED series, and the unique Picture-on-Wall design of the W7 LG SIGNATURE OLED TV series. “LG pioneered OLED TV technology and since its inception has continued to dedicate enormous resources to its growth to the benefit of all consumers,” said William Cho, president and CEO, LG Electronics North America. “Top TV reviewers consistently rank OLED as the best TV technology available, and we’re the only manufacturer to offer a variety of OLED TV screen sizes and models – there is no better time to purchase the best TV technology on the market.” According to a leading U.S. consumer publication, LG OLED TVs received top scores for picture quality, viewing angle, and versatility resulting in the highest rank for overall performance. LG was the first to introduce the transformative OLED pixels to TV screens and continues to be the only TV manufacturer to offer the widest selection of OLED series – consisting of the 77- and 65-inch W7, 77- and 65-inch G7, 65- and 55-inch E7, 65- and 55-inch C7 and 65- and 55-inch B7. Unlike LCD, OLED technology creates its own light, meaning each pixel can be individually controlled and turned on or completely off resulting in perfect black levels, greater detail in darker areas and near zero light bleed, and with a color palette of over a billion rich colors LG OLED TVs deliver lifelike images, bolder colors and exceptional picture quality. Also ranked among the best performers in the TV category are LG SUPER UHD TVs featuring Nano Cell Technology, the most advanced LCD picture quality ever offered by LG. This transformative LCD innovation enables the TV achieve greater brightness and display a wider range of colors that are truer to the original image, even at wide viewing angles, so every person sitting around the TV is seeing the most accurate and life-like colors. Both LG OLED and LG SUPER UHD TVs are able to stream multiple HDR formats, including HDR10, Dolby Vision and the new HLG HDR standard, offering viewers access to the widest library of available HDR content. Furthermore, all 2017 LG TVs feature LG’s award winning and intuitive webOS 3.5 Smart TV Platform, making switching between content options simple and fast. To learn more about LG’s award-winning television innovations, visit http://www.lg.com/us/tvs.
  8. As of right now, you are not on the list to receive the newsletter which goes on once a week only. Is it possible the email is a notification email of subscribed to topic? What was the last email you received? The newsletter includes the activity from the prior week, topics, mainly. I also see you shut off all your email notifications in settings, so it looks like you will not be getting notification emails.
  9. Best Buy has the LG Tone Platinum as a deal of the day for $84.99. Today only. http://www.bestbuy.com/site/lg-tone-platinum-wireless-in-ear-behind-the-neck-headphones-silver/4950700.p?skuId=4950700 Listen to your favorite tunes in complete comfort with this LG Tone Platinum headset, which features an ergonomic design for easy wear. Retractable earbuds fit snugly in your ear and hide away for storage. This LG Tone Platinum headset features Bluetooth connectivity so you can enjoy your LG G5 (not included) playlists without wires.
  10. Updated: Download SDK Before you download the SDK, check that you meet the system requirements. Download the installer and/or the SDK package for your computer OS. If you choose to install the SDK with a network installer, you do not need to download the SDK package file. The network installer will do the job for you. Read the Installation Guide for step-by-step instructions on installing the SDK. For information on changes in this SDK release, see Release Notes. Linux Linux 64-bit Installer Installer_linux64.zip (5.41M) Linux 64-bit Package webOS_SDK_linux64.zip (1491.72M) Linux 32-bit Installer Installer_linux32.zip (5.76M) Linux 32-bit Package webOS_SDK_linux32.zip (1494.66M) Mac Mac 64-bit Installer Installer_macosx.zip (5.2M) Mac 64-bit Package webOS_SDK_mac64.zip (1468.86M) Windows Windows 64-bit Installer Installer_win64.zip (5.35M) Windows 64-bit Package webOS_SDK_win64.zip (1487.35M) Windows 32-bit Installer Installer_win32.zip (5.96M) Windows 32-bit Package webOS_SDK_win32.zip (1481.72M) CLI-only installation via network installer is recommended when: You have your own development environment or compact installation is required. Windows 10 is your operating system. Other components (e.g. IDE and Emulator) of webOS TV SDK are not fully tested on Windows 10 yet.
  11. Build Your First App for webOS TV Web apps are written using HTML with copious amounts of CSS and JavaScript for style and functionality. Any modern Web browser can deliver this type of apps to the user. With webOS TV, web apps are elevated to the lofty title of a first class citizen - web apps on webOS TV are given access to the same hardware, and OS features that typically available to native apps. Web apps built for webOS TV are very similar to standard web apps. Like the standard web applications, you can create web apps for webOS TV using standards based web technologies like HTML, CSS, and JavaScript. Anyone with experience in building web applications can easily start developing web apps for webOS TV. Now, just create your app using the CLI. Run the webOS TV CLI. Create new app with Enyo bootplate. ares-generate -t moonstone-2014 first-app Now you can continue developing and testing your app. Edit ./first-app/appinfo.json file. Update "id" and "title" properties in appinfo.json file with text editor as below. { "id": "com.yourdomain.app.firstapp", "version": "0.0.1", "vendor": "My Company", "type": "web", "main": "index.html", "title": "singlepane", "icon": "icon.png", ... } Package your app from app directory. If app is packaged successfully, you can see the created .ipk file. ares-package first-app Run the webOS TV Emulator. Install your app to emulator. Be sure to use the correct file name for your package. ares-install com.yourdomain.app.firstapp_0.0.1_all.ipk Launch your app on emulator. ares-launch com.yourdomain.app.firstapp
  12. Enyo Guides Technical resources (APIs, documents, tools and SDK) for developing Enyo apps are distributed on a separate website. The following table shows the supported Enyo version by your webOS TV verseion. webOS TV Version Supported Enyo Version webOS TV v3.0 Enyo 2.6.3, Enyo 2.5, Enyo 2.3 webOS TV v2.0 Enyo 2.5, Enyo 2.3 webOS TV v1.x Enyo 2.3 Here are the links to the sampler and document for each Enyo version. Enyo Version Resource URL 2.6.3-rc.8 Sampler http://enyojs.com/enyo-2.6.3-rc.8/sampler/dist/ Document http://enyojs.com/enyo-2.6.3-rc.8/docs/#/home 2.5.5-pre.8 Sampler http://enyojs.com/enyo-2.5.5-pre.8/sampler/ Document http://enyojs.com/enyo-2.5.5-pre.8/docs/#/home 2.3.0-rc.23 Sampler http://enyojs.com/enyo-2.3.0-rc.26/sampler/ Document Not available For more information about Enyo framework, visit the Enyojs.com: Enyojs.com
  13. LG INTRODUCES COMPACT LASER PROJECTOR DESIGNED FOR HOME CINEMA ENTHUSIASTS ‘LG ProBeam’ Delivers Cinematic Viewing Experience In Compact, Portable Form Factor ENGLEWOOD CLIFFS, N.J., May 31, 2017 — LG Electronics USA today introduced the “LG ProBeam,” a new laser projector that offers the versatility to deliver a full cinematic viewing experience anytime, anywhere. The compact new home theater projector is available now in the United States at a suggested price of $1,499.99. “As an industry leader in LED projectors, LG continually pushes the boundaries of innovation to provide consumers with affordable, high performing, and artfully designed home entertainment products,” said Tim Alessi, head of Home Entertainment product marketing at LG Electronics USA. “With the ability to project up to 2,000 lumens of brightness and a picture as big as 120 inches (diagonal), the lightweight and versatile LG ProBeam can transform any living space into your very own home theater.” The LG ProBeam projector (model HF80JA) is equipped with an advanced laser engine that produces up to 2,000 lumens of brightness and features a slim, sleek design, which makes it more portable, thanks to its innovative I-shaped laser engine. Employing a compact standing-type design, the 4.6-pound LG ProBeam is one of the industry’s lightest Full HD laser projectors in the brightness range of 2,000 lumens. “Never worry about screen distortion,” says Alessi, thanks to the LG ProBeam’s vertical Auto Keystone alignment feature that automatically detects and corrects any screen image distortion for ideal projection alignment. (Manual Keystone alignment also is available for fine tuning adjustments if needed.) With Bluetooth audio out, the LG ProBeam can be paired with any Bluetooth audio product such as an external speaker or headphones. www.LG.com 2 The LG ProBeam’s Wireless Mirroring feature takes advantage of Miracast® to project content from smart devices onto a large projection screen. What’s more, the LG ProBeam features Wireless Content Share via the LG TV Plus App. Simply download and install the free LG TV Plus app from Google Play or the App Store on a compatible Android or iOS device, to stream videos and photos easily from a smartphone or tablet to the projector over a home network. The LG TV Plus app also includes a handy touchscreen remote control feature for convenient and easy control of the LG ProBeam. The LG ProBeam is equipped with LG’s award-winning webOS Smart TV platform, giving consumers access to the ever-growing number of streaming services and other desired programs based on location and availability.* LG’s Magic Remote Control allows for easy navigation of the webOS interface. Press Release: http://www.lg.com/us/PDF/press-release/2017 Projector Release_5_26_17_FINAL FINAL.pdf Available on Amazon $1497
  14. I just purchased a LG smart tv but the tv is unable to download the user agreement and I have both wifi and ethernet connection. I need to know how to access the user agreement with this server error.