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chris cui

  The LG V10 add some valuable changes and interesting design compared with the former version of the smartphone. Do you know the light bleeding on its second screen? This topic may sound compelling. Today, I’d like to introduce the LG V10 to you in details. If you haven’t noticed this phenomenon, you can check it in this way. Bring your LG V10 to the dark room and take a look at the edges of your second screen when the main screen is off.


The LG V10 has two screens, one of which is an enormous, high-resolution beauty we can’t stop staring at, and the other isn’t. The 5.7-inch main panel is a larger version of the G4’s Quad HD display, and it’s stunning. Bring the brightness down to about 50-percent, choose a dark wallpaper with splashes of color, and revel in its gorgeousness. Play some video, and it’s even better, with strong contrast, incredibly bright colors, and lively tones.


  There is a multitude of changes. The first one I’ll address is the size. The V10 is significantly larger than the G4, and well in the phabletcategory. It is also larger than the Note5 despite having the same 5.7screen size. But the reason for that isn’t bezel, it’s because LG has a couple extra hardware features above the main display dual front cameras and a 2.1secondary screen.


  From a quality perspective, the displays are neck-and-neck. You have to nitpick on the details to pull away from the differences. And it ultimately comes down to the advantages/disadvantages between LCD and OLED panels. Blacks are surprisingly deep on the V10, for an LCD. But a fine-tuned eye will notice the backlight. I don’t mean light bleeding, I mean the faint hue of the backlight when black is displayed on the screen. When you come from an OLED panel (where only lit pixels show light), the non-true blackness is more apparent. Another difference is in color richness/vibrancy. Relative to the Note5, colors on the LG panel look flat/dull. Mind you, this isn’t a bad thing, it’s more a matter of user preference. Some folks may like a more natural look to images. The V10’s panel would then your cup of tea. When Samsung fires up the brightness in situations like this, the color accuracy degrades – Samsung figures that at this point you’ll care about seeing what’s on the screen than accurate colors. To me, the V10 is the winner outdoors. One of the V10’s stapled features is the additional strip of the screen above the main display, which provides quick launch shortcuts (more on that soon). From what I can see, it is a continuation of the main Quantum display, so the quality is fortunately consistent (the resolution PPI is also maintained). However, being that it is butted up against the cutout for the front cameras, you can see a light-bleeding effect at the border.


  It’s less visible during the day, but at night it may be bothersome to some people (especially being that the second screen is always on). Using an AMOLED panel would be advantageous in a case like this. There really isn’t much you can do about this. A lot of people have suggested that there are differences between models based on manufacturing, but others claim that every LG V10 has this issue because of the separate backlight for the second screen (which should only come on when the main screen is off). Sometimes the light bleed is really noticeable, sometimes it isn’t, and it might be in the top left corner or on the right. For that reason, you might get an LG V10 handset with less bleed if you exchange it, but there’s obviously no guarantee.


 If you own a LG V10, that means you have a powerful camera at your hand. It has the dual camera, which is impressive. Samsung’s Galaxy S6 and Note 5 both boast 120-degree front-facing camera sensors. It’s great for bringing in a bunch of friends or family members for a group selfie. But it’s absolutely unnecessary when you’re just trying to take a picture on your own. While, The V10’s dual front-facing cameras let you switch between 120- and 80-degrees, so you can switch between the individual and the group selfie. If you prefer owning this wonderful camera, this smartphone is really a nice option you can choose.



  The dual camera, displays, and impressive design make this smartphone more attractive. But the light bleeding issue is significant, too. We need to pay more emphasize on this tough problem. It is indeed a small defection. We have theGrade O+ LG V10 LCD display assemblyprepared. If your screen met some problems, you can do it by yourself or replace it. Because we have screen digitizer replacement as well as a set of free tool. If you have any further problems, we will give you the money back warranty as the alternative in 180 days.