lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

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lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

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lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

With the G2 LG proved it knows how to make a truly superb smartphone, so it’s little surprise that its new phablet, tasked with taking down the Samsung Galaxy Note 3, has plenty of G2 DNA running through its veins.

The family resemblance is clear, right down to the power and volume buttons positioned on the back panel, but has enough of the magic rubbed off for the G Pro 2 to become a real star, or is this a William Badwin to the G2’s Alec? There’s only one way to find out.

There have been some ridiculously huge phablets. Now those, you’ll never, ever want to stuff into the pockets of those tight skinny jeans – even if you’re able to. And you can forget one-handed texting unless you’re an NBA baller.

The G Pro 2 is not in the same oversized league.This 5.9in device’s slim bezel keeps the overall width to a manageable 81.9mm, allowing most people to handle it fairly effortlessly with one hand. Activate the Mini View by swiping left or right at the bottom of the screen and the downsized UI you get protects even the most phallangically challenged from thumb strain. Admittedly the off-skew 3.4in to 4.7in UI is a little off-putting at first, but it’s darn useful, too.

Though its 5.9in display crosses into the phablet region, its 172g weight doesn’t have the heft commonly associated with phablets such as theSony Xperia Z Ultra or even the Samsung Galaxy Note 3. The slim 8.3mm profile is another design victory, and the ease with which it slips into your pocket makes it a real winner.

Unlike the earlier G Pro’s slippery smooth rear, the G Pro 2’s textured design provides a much firmer grip. Its physical volume and power buttons, as with the G2, are inconspicuously placed at the rear. In theory, your index finger will rest naturally on the back and instinctively reach for the buttons, but while this design worked well for the G2’s shorter body and theG Flex’s curved chassis, the flatter and lengthier G Pro 2 requires ET-like digits to be truly comfortable.

OLED might be the screen tech of the moment, but don’t go dismissing the G Pro 2 simply because it’s a standard LCD. The 5.9in display is rich but realistic in its colours, and just as sharp as an OLED-toting rival such as the Samsung Galaxy Note 3. Take our word for it – a drop from the Note’s 386ppi to 373ppi for the LG is imperceptible to the naked eye.

The G Pro 2 also automatically adjusts screen brightness to the right level under bright daylight. No adjustments required – it won’t blind you in the dark, and it won’t vanish in the daylight.

You’ll find the usual hardware suspects on the G Pro 2 – a 13MP snapper, armed with an optical image stabiliser to combat those shaky hands and blurry shots.

The images do not disappoint. Clear, detailed shots taken under bright daylight are unsurprisingly easy on the eyes, but what makes the G Pro 2 a real belter is its night time shots – the G Pro 2 allows just the right number of photons to land on the sensor with the right shutter speed lighting dim scenes brilliantly. Admittedly, a certain degree of imaging noise is still visible, but far less than with competitors’ snappers.

Shooting modes from its earlier siblings are retained. They include dual camera, which snaps from both lenses at the same time, superimposing your gurning mug onto the pic. Time catch shot is also available, and came in pretty useful when it snapped multiple shots and saved the best frame of Andrew Garfield, Emma Stone and Jamie Foxx at the Earth Hour that we got to go to in Singapore.

New to the G Pro 2 is the Magic Focus mode. Think Lytro, which lets you re-focus your images after you’ve taken them. Not exactly a unique feature, since everyone’s doing it – HTC calls it uFocus on the HTC One (M8) while Samsung went with Selective Focus. But that doesn’t make it any less fantastic, especially when you get to pass off as a competent photographer by creating selective bokeh effects to make photos more artsy.

Unlike the more sophisticated, hardware-based One M8 system, though, the G Pro 2 requires distinct contrast between the foreground and background, and that means there’s a definite knack to creating a distinct focus between two objects. If you’re taking notes, here’s another – you’ll need steady hands. Even a slight movement in Magic Focus mode can screw up the focusing dynamics.

That rear volume button also doubles as the shutter button, which seems weird until you take a selfie. Intuitively, your index finger reaches for and presses the volume up button when you hold the phone in one hand. And it works perfectly well with two hands, too.

Although it’s using the slightly older Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 processor (most 2014 flagship devices are using at least the 801 chipset), the G Pro 2 cruises through menu and screen transitions effortlessly. We’ve been simultaneously throwing everything we’ve got at the device – at least 10 apps, including resource intensive games such as WhatsApp, Facebook and the usual shebang – and nothing’s troubled it. We’ll thank the 3GB of RAM for helping make this something of a multi-tasking maestro.

Playing full HD movies is even more a piece of cake for this monster of a phone. We haven’t spotted any frames being dropped even when apps are punching their way through the background. Web browsing is also just as speedy on LG’s pre-loaded browser and Google Chrome and you’ll probably get the Road Runner experience if you’re on the 4G/LTE network, as we are. In short, your Instagram feed will be fully loaded before you can say supercalifragilisticexpialidocious.

After all of that super-slick speed it’s a little surprising to see the G Pro 2 produce an AnTuTu score of just 20,679. We can’t answer for that, but we can point out again that benchmarks are far from the be all and end all of power testing. What matters is the real-life performance, and the G Pro 2 performs like a peacock in mating season.

As with many competitors, LG has been particularly guilty of wrapping Android in an overly thick skin in the past, and the G Pro 2 doesn’t change things.

Little touches such as Slide Aside (which lets you access up to three frequently used apps easily with a three-finger swipe) are useful, but it doesn’t feel as intuitive or quick as Android’s default multi-task menu.

To be fair, the South Korean chaebol has thrown in a few features that work really nicely. Customising up to five shortcuts for the front touch buttons might sound insignificant, but it makes a whole lot of difference considering the G 2 Pro’s unusually long body. The notifications shortcut, for example, is a life-saver. Instead of stretching your thumbs to pull the notifications menu down, a simple tap on the button does the trick. The same applies for the recent apps function, which is usually activated by tapping and holding onto the home button.

We spent most of our time with KnockOn, tapping the display instead of hitting the rear power button to wake or sleep the device. For a while, it worked perfectly, until we noticed that the device came to life too easily whenever we grabbed the phone. At this point, we activated the new KnockCode which lets you determine where and how many knocks on the screen are required to unlock the phone. Caveman simple, but superbly, satisfyingly nerdy.

Then there’s Content Lock. This second layer of protection, located in the Security settings, locks and hides specified photos and videos in the gallery, and any notes within the Memo app, with another password, therefore protecting them from the prying eyes of partners, offspring and thieves.

The likes of the QSlide video widget and Smart Stay (which keeps the screen alive while you stare at it) are still around and work well. Dual Browser, which splits the screen to house two apps for concurrent use, theoretically sound useful, but actually kind of defeats the purpose of viewing text and images on a generous 5.9in display.

During an hour of minimal usage, and by minimal, we mean not a single WhatsApp message or Facebook stalking involved, its juice dropped from 100% to 90%.

By the end of an average 12-hour work day, with ample amount of messages sent through WhatsApp, Gmail and Facebook, we were down to a mere 14%, which dropped below 10% after a 30-minute drive.

The brilliance of the LG G2 took everyone by surprise, but now the company’s achieved it once, expectations for every one of the companies future phones have risen dramatically.

That the G Pro 2 takes so much of its design and features from the G2 is no surprise then, and there are lots of reasons to like this phablet take on the formula. It’s light, easy to handle and fits snugly in a pocket – all rarities in the phablet world.

But the battery life is a problem. We weren’t necessarily expecting the sort of power-sipping that the G2 demonstrated, but we were expecting (and always expect) a full day of moderate use. The G Pro 2 can’t manage that, and that leaves the Galaxy Note 3 safe in its position as best phablet in the world – at least for now.

lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

With the new G Pro 2, LG hopes to make would-be Note 3 buyers think twice. Like Samsung"s popular phablet, the Pro 2 boasts a huge, bright, and colorful HD screen as well as an excellent 13-megapixel camera. LG also packs in plenty of software tricks and UI enhancements to throw veteran Android users a curve or two.

Of course the G Pro 2 will have a tough time deflecting potential Note 3 shoppers off target. While LG"s latest creation matches the current phone/tablet hybrid in terms of power and components, its design isn"t quite as classy as that of Samsung"s killer, overgrown smartphone. Additionally the G Pro 2 lacks a stylus, so it can"t tackle the same inventive S Pen features that the Note line brings to the table. That said, while the unlocked, Korean model of the G Pro 2 we reviewed isn"t sold in US or Europe, if you can grab it for significantly less than the Note 3, it"s one heck of a bargain no matter where you live.

The new G Pro 2 represents a huge leap forward, especially when compared with the older Optimus G Pro. While the previous Optimus G Pro relied on a quad-core 1.7GHz Snapdragon 600 processor, the G Pro 2 uses a much more robust quad-core 2.3GHz Snapdragon 800 CPU, similar to LG"s highly popular Google Nexus 5.

The device also features an Adreno 330 GPU, and the removable battery"s capacity jumped from 3,140mAh to 3,200mAh.The Pro 2"s screen"s bigger, too: 5.9 now as opposed to 5.5 inches. As for its camera prowess, it has a rear-facing 13-megapixel camera (more on that later) and a 2-megapixel front-facing shooter.

Measuring 6.2 inches tall, 3.2 inches wide, and just 0.3 inch thick, the G Pro 2 is available in three colors: white, silver, and titan, aka black. Just like the previous G Pro, the device is massive. People with small hands will definitely have to use both of them to navigate the handset properly. When held side by side with the gargantuan G Flex, the G Pro 2 is just as large. There is a setting, however, that you can turn on to shrink the display image (more on that later).

Like LG"s current marquee handset, the G2, the Pro 2 houses its physical control keys (including the power and volume buttons) on its back. LG has also added a lustrous but subtle overlay on the battery door, which we personally like since it gives a premium feel to the phone.

That said, the faux-leather backing of the Galaxy Note 3 is more comfortable to hold and adds an extra touch of sophistication. By comparison the G Pro 2"s thin edges possess an almost bladelike sharpness, not a trait handheld objects should have.

Along with its superslim 3.33mm bezel (which has a subtle glitter pattern that"s only noticeable in the light), the phone is equipped with a 5.9-inch full-HD IPS display that has a 1,920x1,080-pixel resolution. Though that"s a size bump compared with its predecessor, pixel density has slightly decreased from 400ppi to 373ppi. We did not, however, notice any downgrade in quality. When viewing a sample HD video, images looked crisp, bright, and clear. True to LG devices, whites looked especially pure, and viewing angles were pleasingly wide.

Although we had previously seen what is known as the KnockOn function (wherein users can wake up the phone by tapping twice on its screen) included in devices like the G2 and the G Flex, the Pro 2 takes it one step further with Knock Code.

Knock Code combines turning on your phone and unlocking the lock screen into one action. By dividing the display into four quadrants, users can tap a certain combination within these zones to wake up and unlock their device. With passwords ranging from two to eight taps, LG says there are more than 80,000 different combinations possible.

The function works rather smoothly, but we had to make sure that our taps were distinct and timed with equal cadence. It works mostly anywhere on the screen, too, but you"ll need to wait a few moments before your code is registered and the screen unlocks. Personally, we find a swipe code to be easier. Though it does save you an extra motion when you have your handset laying on a flat surface, it"ll be difficult to successfully unlock your phone through Knock Code with one hand, such as when you"re in a car. We did manage to do it a few times that way, using our thumb, but it was uncomfortable and we constantly felt as if we were on the verge of dropping the Pro 2 onto unforgiving pavement.

LG adds a few more software tools into to the mix. There"s Content Lock, which lets users password-protect certain files, photos, and videos. Mini View gives users the option to scale down the display from 4.7 inches to 3.4 inches to facilitate one-handed navigation. Lastly, LG"s Dual Browser lets you split the phone"s browser into two, thus allowing you to view more than one Web page while surfing the Internet.

Like most marquee devices these days, the handset runs Android 4.4. KitKat (v2). It has all the usual Google fixings you"d come to expect, like Chrome, Gmail, portals to the Play store, Maps, YouTube, and more. You can also access Google"s virtual assistant, Google Now, by swiping upward from the bottom bezel. In addition, because our review model is from Korea, the phone also had a bevy of Korean apps. Should this device ever hit our shores, you can bet that these apps won"t be included, and would probably be replaced with US carrier-specific apps.

Recognizing the craze sweeping the globe, the G Pro 2"s 2.1-megapixel front camera comes with a clever selfie mode. Essentially, the phone shrinks the preview screen and surrounds it with a white border that illuminates your face in dark environments. And like its predecessor the G2, a Voice Shutter fires the shutter when you say words like, "smile," "cheese," and "whiskey."

The Pro 2"s main camera features the bulk of the bells and whistles. It relies on a sharp 13-megapixel sensor backed up by optical image stabilization to quell jittery hand shake. LG also piles on the camera settings and shooting modes, including HDR, panorama, and burst, plus just about any manual toggle you can think of. One of the our favorite features is "Magic Focus" which lets you adjust the focus of an image after you"ve taken a photo. As for video, the camera is able to capture 4K and 120FPS slo-mo recordings. For more on the camera features, check out our deeper dive.

As for now, the device passes our regular camera test with flying colors, as expected. It"s very nimble, with a practically instantaneous shot-to-shot time. This is no doubt due to the phone"s quick autofocus and speedy image processing. Images were sharp and in focus, and in well-lit environments, colors looked bright. Whites, especially, came off true-to-life, and you can see just a small amount of artifacts and digital noise in low-light situations.

We tested the handset in our San Francisco offices using an AT&T SIM card and call quality was impressive. Volume range was adequate, and voices came across loud and clear. We didn"t hear any extraneous noises or buzzing, and we couldn"t detect any static in our conversations. In addition, none of our calls dropped. We were told by our testing partner that our voices sounded clear as well, and that there was no outside disturbance.

Though this phone isn"t optimized for US carrier"s 4G LTE network, it showed some of the fastest, most consistent data times we"ve seen on AT&T. On average, the CNET mobile and desktop sites loaded in 4 and 9 seconds, respectively. The New York Times mobile site loaded in 5 seconds, and its desktop site loaded in 10. ESPN"s mobile site loaded in 4 seconds, with its desktop site clocking in at 6. Ookla"s speedtest app showed an average 18.34Mbps down and 9.93Mbps up. The 44.22MB game Temple Run 2 downloaded and installed in an impressive 37 seconds.

Flaunting all the power of a modern Snapdragon 800 processor plus a hefty 3GB reservoir of RAM, we weren"t surprised that the G Pro 2 handles like a speed demon. The big phone churned through menus and home screens with buttery-smooth swiftness. Applications opened in the blink of an eye, provided we were connected to a respectable network.

Synthetic benchmarks confirmed our lively anecdotal experience. The Pro 2 blew the doors off of both the Quadrant and Linpack tests, scoring 17,483 and 613.3 MFLOPs (multithread), respectively. On average, the camera powered off and restarted in 33 seconds, and the camera launched in just 1.87 seconds.

Even though the handset is thinner than the Galaxy Note 3, the phone is equipped with a battery just as large (3,200mAh). This helped the Pro 2 demonstrate impressive longevity both in everyday use and while running benchmarks. Indeed, the handset persevered through the CNET Labs" video playback battery drain test for a long 14 hours and 1 minute before expiring. Still, it"s an hour short of its rival, the Note 3 (15 hours), and two behind the Droid Maxx(16 hours) when subjected to the same test.

With its stunning 5.9-inch LCD screen, Android 4.4 KitKat software, and oodles of mobile processing power, the new LG G Pro 2 is an excellent smartphone no matter which way you slice it. That said, the way this massive handset is positioned in the market puts it on a collision course with Samsung"s similarly appointed Galaxy Note 3. And in a spec-for-spec battle, the Pro 2 is an even match with the Samsung juggernaut. Design, however, pushes the Note 3 over the top, and its more comfy grip makes the difference. Oh, and if having a stylus is what floats your boat, well, the Note 3"s S Pen interface is icing on the cake.

To be clear, though, much of the G Pro 2"s allure will depend heavily on how much it costs. Unfortunately, specific pricing for the Korean LG G Pro 2 model we reviewed isn"t available, or at least it"s not yet sold as an unlocked or US carrier-branded equivalent. But if you can snap up the G Pro 2 for about $100 less than the Note 3 (which it is predicted to be so, since its predecessor was priced at $200 on-contract), well, that"s a steal in any book.

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It"s been a month since LG"s massive 5.9-inch G Pro 2 launched in Korea, and the device has been slowly gaining traction with further roll outs in other Asian countries including Hong Kong and Taiwan. Although no information has been released about its potential availability in Europe and US, we were able to review the unlocked handset here in our San Francisco offices, and were impressed by its sharp 1080p screen and ultra fast quad-core performance.

But the phone also sports some serious camera chops under its belt as well. Giving the G Pro 2 a 13-megapixel rear-facing camera and 2-megapixel front shooter, LG also introduced new photo and video editing features that weren"t seen before in any of its previous high-end devices. Below, we explore four of the handset"s camera features, which include a front-facing flash simulator, Magic Focus, slow-motion recording, and its new Qualcomm ChromaFlash.

From the photos above, you can see that pictures still look grainy, with low-resolution and a noticeable amount of digital noise. However, the bottom photo has much more even lighting, and my skin tone looks more natural looking. The white wall behind me is also warmer, and less cold looking.

Another camera feature lets you take a photo and adjust its focus and depth of field. LG calls this "Magic Focus," and we"ve seen this previously in a number of Nokia Lumia phones (like the 1020, for example). The Samsung Galaxy S5 will also have something similar (called Selective Focus), and it wouldn"t surprise me if the next HTC One included it as well, as it is a popular editing tool.

Users will have to select the Magic Focus mode prior to shooting, so you can"t go back to all your past pictures in your gallery and start refocusing-away at your leisure. After you snap a picture, the device will take a few seconds to render the image. You can then choose which area to focus by either tapping different objects in the photo itself, or using a meter on the right side of the screen. You can also bring the whole image in focus.Adjusting the Magic Focus in a photo.Lynn La/CNET

In addition to recording 4K Ultra HD video, the 13-megapixel camera can also record in slow-motion video at 120FPS. Video resolution will change to 720p and there won"t be any audio with your recording. However, during playback you can choose to view the video at half speed or quarter speed. You can also shoot video at a sped-up rate (I suppose for fun, Yakety Sax-playing Benny Hill home videos).

(Please note that due to our own video processing, we were unable to upload the raw footage files directly from the device. The footage you see above is video playback on the G Pro 2 captured by our own studio cameras.)

Of course, sometimes choosing the best photo isn"t always clear cut. The flash for the G Pro 2 renders colors, including skin tone, more true-to-life, and it leaves the blue scarf looking more vibrant. The photo on the right, while more yellow, looks a bit warmer. I personally prefer the G Pro 2"s picture, but both our photo subjects actually liked the G Flex"s rendition better. (Again, click here to see the above pictures at their full resolutions on the G Pro 2 and the G Flex.)

Overall, the LG G Pro 2"s camera is very nimble, and these editing features were executed quickly due to the powerful hardware inside. I don"t see myself using all these extra tools in my everyday life, but they"re easy to access and useful for anyone who wants to take the time to tinker with their cameraphones. Feel free to let us know what you think of the photos, as well as the handset itself, in the reader comments below.

lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

I bought this LG e980i since it was unlocked supposedly by AT&T so that I could upgrade my phone with my wireless carrier, Tracfone. I was able to activate the phone and get it to be both wireless and data capable. However, I could not get it to accept mms or pictures. I found I could if I did some other adjustments that seemed out of my paygrade. I asked my carrier and they said that they did all that they could and it was probably the phone. I asked the manufacturer and I was told it was up to my carrier. So in other words I need to switch my carrier to AT&T or try the more complicated procedure to get this phone to accept mms and pictures. As for the features, it does offer a lot especially if I switch carriers. The battery suck, literally. If I use it during the day as normal it drains the battery to nearly nothing before the end of the day. I ordered another battery and battery charger to carry should I decide to keep this phone. This feature makes all the other features near useless if I use it them too often. If this phone had only accepted mms and photos I imagine I would be writing a very different review right now.

lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

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Manufacturer description: With its 5.9-inch 1080p IPS screen the G Pro 2 falls firmly into the phablet category and replaces the Optimus G Pro in the LG lineup.

The new model comes with the same super-slim bezel and rear controls as the 5.2-inch G2 but is a viable alternative for those users who prefer a larger screen.The G Pro 2 offers top-end specs all around. Android 4.4 is powered by 3GB of RAM and a Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 processor. You can choose from 16 or 32GB storage versions and there is a microSD slot for those who need even more space.

Like its predecessor the G Pro 2 captures 13MP images albeit on a sensor that has increased in size. The new image stabilization system now combines optical and digital stabilization for even more stable shooting. In video mode you can record 4k footage and 120 fps slow motion in HD resolution. New software features include Magic Focus that allows you to select the focus point in an image after it has been taken, similar to Nokia"s Refocus app or the Lytro lightfield camera, and Burst Shot which takes up to 20 shots in a burst and automatically edits them to create a video of the captured images.

lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

Big phones are on the rise, and these days, the bigger the screen, the more people want to scoop them up. We aren’t always fans of phablets here at DT, but we’ve long stopped complaining about them. Some of you like your phones extra large, and we’re not about to stop you. If you’re looking for a good phablet (that’s phone + tablet, a play on words!), you may want to consider LG’s new G Pro 2. After using it on a couple different continents, we think it’s a great option next to the four major phablets on the market today, though we’re not sure we recommend it over LG’s own G Flex.

The phablet category is not for the faint of heart. If you spend all day worrying that you’re going to drop your phone, don’t buy a phablet because chances are, you will drop it. We’ve only had the G Pro 2 for a week, but we’ve already dropped it on a concrete sidewalk once.

We pulled the phone out of our pocket on the street to access a map, held it with one hand, and halfway through unlocking it with our KnockCode (more on that soon), the phone just slipped out of our hand. All it took was the startling sound of a moped racing past. Like all accidents, it happened both in slow motion and too fast to recount. Luckily, it only took a few scratches and the battery cover and battery popped out. The screen came out uncracked. The G Pro 2 isn’t extra durable, but the plastic back does repel falling damage more than a glass or metal back might.

The point is that it’s more difficult to keep hold of a big phone like the 5.9-inch Pro 2. Keep that in mind. If you prefer a better grip, there are smaller Android models like the 5.2-inch G2 and Motorola’s 4.7-inch Moto X (the most comfortable phone we’ve held).

Having said all that, there are a few things that make the G Pro 2 more comfortable than most phablets. One is the button placement: LG now puts power and volume buttons on the back of the phone. It takes a little getting used to, but it makes the buttons easier to access. The G Pro 2 also sports an industry-leading thin bezel – that’s the space between the screen and the edge of the phone. This lets LG pack a larger screen into a phone about the size of a Galaxy Note 3. It’s also very thin, at only 8.3mm, or a third of an inch.

Overall, the G Pro 2 is still thin and small enough to fit in a guy’s front pocket, but like it’s competitors, it’s on the edge of being too large to use. Be sure to try out a big phone before you order it. If you’ve used and enjoy the Galaxy Note, then you’re in good shape.

The other fun trick you can do with an LG is wake the phone up by just tapping on the screen twice. This feature is called KnockOn and works because LG keeps the touch layer of the screen turned on even while the phone is sleeping. We love KnockOn, and for the G Pro 2, LG created KnockCode, which adds security. You can create a custom tapping code using all four quadrants of the screen, then tap that pattern when the phone is off to unlock and re-awaken it. LG claims there are more than 80,000 combinations to try, making it more secure than a four-digit pin.

At first, we really liked KnockCode, but because LG forces you to re-enter the code even if your phone screen has been off for only a few seconds (and the G Pro 2 defaults to turning off every 30 seconds), it grew tiresome. All of these new security features slow down our use, and when we were periodically looking at maps of a city to get around, trying, and failing, then succeeding, to unlock the phone grew tiresome. The response time needs a boost.

Overall, we still love KnockOn. Double tapping the screen to unlock the phone is great, but KnockCode, as safe as it is, annoyed us. Once we turned it off and went back to double tapping, we were a lot happier.

LG hasn’t changed the basics of its interface this time around. The G Pro 2 runs Google’s Android 4.4 KitKat operating system (the newest version), but everything looks familiar. Well, familiar if you are a reviewer who uses LG phones frequently.

Mostly, LG’s interface looks a lot like Samsung’s, so if you’ve used a Galaxy phone, you will understand things pretty quickly. It has home screens, an app menu, a nice weather widget, and access to Google’s Play Store, which has more than a million apps to download.

There are areas of the interface that are too cluttered, and the Notification tray is one of them. It’s so full of QSlide apps (little mini floating apps you won’t use much) and dials that there are no room for actual notifications. We fixed this by tinkering with the settings (swipe all the way right on the Wi-Fi toggle menu to edit what appears here) and turning stuff off.

Unlike Samsung, which dialed back the number of apps it preloads on the phone with the Galaxy S5, down to roughly 45, LG is still pushing 80 pre-installed apps. We really hope this is trimmed down because there is only 32GB of space to work with.

Finally, we also like the ability to customize the on-screen navigation buttons. In Settings, you can add up to five buttons on the bottom. We had the normal Home, Back, and Recent Apps buttons, but also added a Menu button and one that auto pulls down the Notification tray because it’s hard to reach sometimes.

Specs: LG is pushing the G Pro 2 as a high-end phone. Though it’s 2.2GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 processor is no longer the fastest (there’s an 801 now), it still holds its own. It’s 3GB of RAM, 32GB of storage, and 1920 x 1080 pixel LCD screen don’t hurt its case, either. It held up great in our benchmark tests and even nabbed a 20,000+ score in Quadrant, which is great. We haven’t encountered any slow downs during use. It’s speedy. It does have a MicroSD slot and removable battery, too.

Talk: We’ve done several interviews on the G Pro 2 and haven’t had any trouble hearing or being heard – or any more than normal. The Pro 2 has standard talking capabilities.

Battery life: Our first two days with the G Pro 2 were not fun, battery wise. Unfortunately, we made the mistake of installing the Moves app to track our steps, which drained the battery very quickly. Once we uninstalled it, the Pro 2 and its big 3,200mAh battery (twice the size of an iPhone) held it’s own. During normal use, the Pro 2 should be able to get two days of battery life. Just don’t install Moves.

If you don’t believe us that the G Pro 2 borders on being too large, look at LG’s own mini mode feature. Just swipe across the Android buttons at the bottom on the screen, and the entire screen shrinks down to a more manageable size. Cleverly, the screen can be resized and shifted around the screen.

It’s easy to sneer at the irony of making a large-screen display smaller so it’s more usable, but massive screens are here to stay, and this is an easy, sensible solution. Fortunately, you can also use that big screen to run two apps alongside each other. For once, this is very easy to set up, and is accessed by a long press of the Android Back button while an app is open. Then, slide your required apps on to the top or bottom of the screen. We should warn you, it’s easy to get stuck in split screen mode. To get out, exit to the home screen.

One hot new feature for phones this year is the ability for cameras to mimic the Lytro, and refocus shots after they’re taken. LG’s MagicFocus outperformed competitors like Samsung’s Galaxy S5. Basically, the camera takes a bunch of shots in quick succession, each with different depths of focus. Then after you shoot, you can tap on the screen to adjust the focus. It’s not a feature you’ll use much, but it does work.

The 13-megapixel rear shooter on the G Pro 2 didn’t let us down when we went sightseeing in Barcelona. The video recording worked well, too. Like most phones, it still doesn’t handle low light well, and the iPhone 5S camera is still a step ahead in many instances, but LG’s camera holds its own, as does the weaker 2.1-megapixel front camera.

We very much enjoyed using the G Pro 2, and though we’ll likely go back to a smaller-screened phone after the review period is over, it’s a great device. It doesn’t have the S Pen stylus of the Note 3, but stacks up to Samsung’s flagship phone in every other way. Thanks to its KnockOn unlocking and rear power/volume button placement, it’s more comfortable to hold than the Note as well. We still prefer the G Flex if we had to choose a phablet to carry around, though.

lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

The main camera on the LG G Pro 2 has a 13MP optically stabilized sensor that captures photos with a maximum resolution of 4160 x 3120 and 4K videos at 30fps. 1080p videos @ 60fps are also an option, as well as slow-mo 720p @ 120fps . The 2.1MP front-facing camera also shoots 1080p videos.

On paper, the sensor is the same as on the G2. However, LG claims improvements to the stabilization, as well as refined exposure and noise reduction algorithms, so photos that come out are 20% better. How exactly they measured that is unclear, but 20% of difference should be readily visible in real life shots.

There is also a new LED that LG calls natural flash. It"s the first time we see Qualcomm"s ChromaFlash technology in use, which is supposed to produce more natural colors when shooting with a flash. Unlike Apple"s solution, this one only uses a single LED rather than two with different hues, and the results aren"t quite as good.

The interface has been mostly unchanged and offers two capture modes - for stills and videos. This means you won"t be forced to frame 4:3 stills and 16:9 videos in the same viewfinder and we believe that"s worth the extra click to toggle the shooting modes.

You get to pick between quite a few scene modes: Normal, Shot and Clear (erases something from a picture), HDR, Panorama, VR Panorama (Photo Sphere shot), Beauty shot, Dual camera shot, Magic focus, Sports, Time Catch shot and Intelligent Auto mode, which automatically selects the right scene.

A cool new addition is the Magic Focus mode, which works in a manner similar to Nokia"s Refocus. It captures several shots of the same scene with different focus and then lets you do the blurred background effect that smartphones normally fail to produce. You also get the option to select all in focus, which can come in handy for macro shots. Unfortunately, you don"t have the option to save multiple images, just one of the versions.

The image quality is excellent. Photos have a lot of fine detail and very little noise. Processing is more mature than it used to be on the G2 and there are next to no artefacts to be spotted. LG also moved to correct the over-enthusiastic metering on the G Pro 2, but it went a little too far and now photos occasionally come underexposed.

Still that means more detail is preserved in the highlights, so it"s the lesser of two evils. Colors are very accurate, the white balance is great too. Overall the G Pro 2 does some great photos and you can see that for yourselves in the samples below.

We also tested the HDR mode, which we found to produce pretty good results, finding a good balance between contrast and dynamic range. This is to say, it can save the day in tricky conditions and you are free to use it everywhere as it won"t destroy less demanding scenes by ruining their contrast.

Here is a panorama shot taken with the LG G Pro 2. It does the stitching well, and this time LG has managed to get the resolution right - at 3,000 pixels high the panoramas can go beyond 40MP in total resolution. Great performance indeed.

The LG G Pro 2 is up for comparison with the 13MP flagships in our Photo quality compare tool. You can see the LG G Pro 2 is trades victories with Samsung"s Galaxy Note 3, but is consistently producing great levels of detail, accurate colors and excellent contrast.

With the G Pro 2 LG has finally broken the 4K barrier joining the elite club along with Samsung, Acer and Sony. The phablet can do 4K videos at 30fps, 1080p at both 30 and 60fps and slo-mo 720p clips at 120fps.

The phablet can also record with botch cameras 720p@30fps - that"s the Dual recording mode. It looks a lot like video calling with the video feed from one camera filling the screen and the other shown in a small window. You can tap the viewfinder to swap the cameras, even during video recording.

The Live Effect videos are shot in 480p and alter faces in real time. There are six types of face altering - big and thin eyes, big and small mouth, big nose and squeeze face.

Tracking zoom uses a small resizable and moveable windows which shows you a zoomed area of the video you are shooting. You can move both the zoomed window and the place you are zooming on.

Finally, there is a feature called Audio Zoom. While you are capturing a video you can zoom on a person or an object and the G Pro 2 will capture its sound only. The picture zooms with the audio zooming too. We tried this feature but the results were quire disappointing.

The 4K videos are captured with a bitrate of just over 30Mbps and have plenty of fine detail. There"s stereo audio at 160kbps and 48kHz sampling rate.

Those are some impressive specs on paper and the actual results are great too. The 4K videos are full of detail and run very smoothly - actual framerate is closer to 29fps, colors are lively and contrast is very good.

The optical stabilization works its magic great and will improve the videos you"ve shot on the move. Both samples we are giving you here are shot hand-held, rather than using a tripod as we normally do, but you can barely tell.

And here"s a 1080p sample just for reference. It"s pretty great too and you can use that mode when you don"t have a 4K screen to prevent your storage from filling up quickly.

The LG G Pro 2’s 4K videos are on par and in certain conditions even more impressive than those produced by the Galaxy Note 3. Head to our video comparison tool to do the pixel-peeping.

lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

The LG G Pro 2 is an Android phablet smartphone produced by LG Electronics. Serving as a successor to the LG Optimus G Pro, it was unveiled in February 2014 during the 2014 Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain.notification LEDs, one on the front and another on the back in the power button. It also supports the SlimPort video out standard. The volume and power buttons are at the back for easy accessibility with the index finger. The display is 5.9 inches diagonally - with an unusually wide screen of 82 mm / 3.22 inches.

lg g pro 2 lcd panel free sample

Big is beautiful, or at least that appears to be the case in the smartphone market as every manufacturer seems to be pushing supersized devices on us at a rate of knots, and the LG G Pro 2 is no exception.

The main feature on the G Pro 2 is its 5.9-inch full HD display, making it bigger than the phablet of choice, the Samsung Galaxy Note 3, but smaller than HTC One Max and the huge Sony Xperia Z Ultra.

There"s currently no word on price (spoiler: it won"t be cheap) or whether the G Pro 2 will actually make it out of Asia, but we"re keeping our fingers crossed that it will considering the success of Samsung"s Note series.

As well as the big screen the G Pro 2 also has some other decent specs, including the 2.26GHz quad-core processor it"s borrowed from the LG G2, 3GB of RAM, 16/32GB of internal storage and the latest version of Google"s mobile platform, Android 4.4 KitKat.

The main addition is Mini View - a feature which sees the phone"s screen shrink and shift to one side of the display, making it easier to use the G Pro 2 with one hand.

Impressively there was no lag experienced during my play with Mini View, which is surprising as the G Pro 2 was rendering the same thing twice - once in Mini View and once in the full size faded area.

That said, those with smaller hands will still struggle with the G Pro 2 as there"s no getting away from the fact that it"s a big handset and more often than not you"ll probably want to use both mitts to steady the ship.

As with the G2 Mini, the G Pro 2 has inherited the rear volume and power/lock keys from the G2, and they are still pretty tricky to hit, especially here as you need to shuffle the phone slightly to get your fingers in the right place.

The G Pro 2 takes things a step further though with Knockcode, allowing you to not only wake the screen by tapping it, but also unlock the handset in just a few finger presses.

Knockcode requires you to tap out a pattern of between 2 and 8 knocks in length, reducing your reliance on the rear keys while also improving security on your device.

These errors could well fade with time as you adapt to the new functionality, or the system may be a little flawed. You"ll have to wait until the in-depth LG G Pro 2 review to find out the answer to that one.

Even though the LG G Pro 2 is all plastic it still has a premium look and feel to it, although it"s never going to match the all metal body of the One Max.

The screen is bright and full of detail, making text easy to read and videos standout - this is a device you could easily watch a movie on, or play some intense Real Racing 3.

You can also split the browser into two windows - with each taking up half the screen - in much the same way as Multi-Window does on the Galaxy Note 3, allowing you to view two websites at the same time.

LG has done a lot of work on the G Pro 2"s 13MP rear camera, which not only features the firm"s new OIS+ (optical image stabilisation) technology, but also allows you to record in Ultra HD 4K quality.

If slow motion is more your thing then you can also record at 120fps with a full HD resolution, and the G Pro 2 will give you three slow motion speeds to choose from in post-production.

A clever camera feature you"ll find on the LG G Pro 2 is something called "Magic Focus", which allows you to choose the depth of focus after taking a picture.

For all you selfie fans out there the G Pro 2 also has you covered, with a smaller viewfinder on screen when using the front facing camera allowing for a bright background to illuminate your face - smashing.

The LG G Pro 2 is a decent supersized smartphone and if it does manage to make it out of Asia then it will give the current crop of phablets a real run for their money.