Wanna know what is Nano IPS? Hold on, you are at the right place. Read further to know more about it.
Nano IPS is the improved version of the IPS technology by LG. When applied to the LED backlight of an IPS display, it allows for a wider color gamut of up to 98% DCI-P3 or 135% sRGB. LG’s Nano IPS technology involves nanoparticles that are applied to a LED backlight of an IPS-panel display.
These particles absorb excessive light wavelengths to increase the color gamut of a display. As a result, in comparison to standard IPS displays which cover ~100% of the sRGB color space, Nano IPS displays have an extended gamut of ~135% sRGB or 98% DCI-P3.
Now, this allows displays to deliver more vibrant and lifelike colors that are, among other things, crucial for an immersive HDR (High Dynamic Range) viewing experience. We’ve reviewed a few Nano IPS monitors, including the LG 27GL850, the LG 34GP83A, and the Dell S2721DGF.
There are many more Nano IPS displays announced, which you can check out here. When it comes to TVs, LG offers a series of TVs called ‘Nano Cell,’ which uses Nano IPS technology.
LG Nano IPS vs. Samsung Quantum Dot: TVs
Now, despite certain advantages IPS offers over VA (more accurate colors, faster response time, and wider viewing angles) panels, the VA technology still provides a higher contrast ratio, which is arguably the most crucial display specification.
In comparison to VA-panel TVs, IPS models don’t have as deep black shades; in fact, they are grayish in comparison. Furthermore, on some TVs and monitors, Samsung applies a quantum dot film layer between a display’s LED backlight and its panel, which, similarly to Nano IPS, increases the display’s color gamut and brightness.
These quantum dot displays are referred to as QLED. Due to the higher contrast ratio of VA panels, QLED TVs are more popular than Nano IPS TVs, but LG has a different display technology called OLED, which competes against high-end QLED TVs. Learn more about OLED vs. QLED.