I’ve never hung a TV this large before. What is NanoCell 8K? So I think the solution to all the world’s problems is education? If kids can keep their minds active and learning when they’re young, they turn into smart, responsible adults. Today I’m at my local Boys and Girls Club, which is a safe place for kids to come and keep their minds active and productive in their downtime, and that is Boys and Girls Club they left the facility today with a TV this size, and they’ll be returning tomorrow with the TV. This says this is an 86 inch LG nano cell TV, and I’ll be mounting it on this wall for the kids. It should be pretty fun, especially in a room this size. The large TV will fit perfectly. The Boys and Girls Club is a national organization that’s been around for about 100 years. And since it’s a second home to a lot of kids. They’re deserving of the new TV. Here are thanks to LG for sponsoring this video. Let’s get started. Unboxing the TV once again is easy enough LG makes it easy with just one piece of tape along the top and then little black plastic things that hold the two halves of the cardboard together.
Once each of those is out, the two halves can fall apart, and the TV’s very well protected, a bunch of white styrofoam and a giant metallic back, which keeps the aliens from commandeering the TV during transit. I have no idea, but it looks cool. Even without turning it on, I think the kids will be pretty pumped to replace their current unit with this. So inside the box, a TV does come with little legs of its own, but we will mount it to the wall to keep it out of arm’s reach and to have it, you know, a little more permanent and out of the way. So the back of this mammoth TV has four screw holes right here. And then over here, I’ve already put this bracket in place, and then this bracket is the thing that clips onto the wall after we take that mini TV down.
Little Black spacers are to make sure that the screws don’t go too far or too deep because if they go too deep, it might damage the screen. It’s like they’re well, you know the whole wall will almost be black. So if you’re going to install this TV in like a theater room or something, you usually want the TV to be eye level with wherever you’re sitting, so you’re not straining your neck to like look up at it or anything like that. But since this is going in an area where people will be standing for one and lots of kids around, we want it to be four and a half feet from the ground. So we’re going to install it a little bit higher than we usually would, in your theater room. Alright, so we have currently found the center of the wall, and we have the height that we want the top of B. Now we’re just going to level the mount. So the TV will be level when we’re done with it. So in the past, you’ve seen me mount TVs on like a standard wall with a wood backing. This wall is made out of concrete blocks, which is a different ballgame. This is a carbide tip drill bit, and we’re using a hammer drill to make up for the bracket; the difference between a hammer drill and a regular drill is that a regular drill turns around a hammer.
Hammers, at the same time it’s rotated, which is extremely useful when we’re trying to go through concrete. I’ll put a piece of tape around the drills, don’t drill too deep. So the mount is currently hanging on the wall. It has been tested to 500 pounds the bolts we put in there are way beyond that, and the TV only weighs 115, so we should be plenty safe up there. Now it’s time to lift it and hang it. All right, it is on the wall, and so much better than the one that was here before. It’s pretty crazy. One thing that is nice about hanging it is that there are these little styrofoam things on the sides. You don’t want to put too much pressure on the screen as you’re lifting it. Most of the pressure has to be underneath and behind because they are much more structural and fragile—a moment of truth.
So at the beginning of this artical, I said this was a nano So, which means it’s a bit different technology and what we’ve seen on o LEDs in the past. This particular technology is made up of a nano Pyro filter, which refines the projected image. It makes what you see right here in 4k that nanoparticle filter can filter out and reduce the impure colors and leave behind the truco that are more vivid and color accurate. It’s similar to the LCD screen technology where it has the projected image in the front and a backlight behind it; the backlight is still led, so it’s still power efficient and has realistic colors, and still projects its 4k image at 120 hertz, which if you’ve been paying attention to modern cell phones, 120 hertz is a fast refresh rate plus with the speakers built directly into the TV right behind the image, it gives the sound a more three dimensional. So actually, I kind of lied about LG donating a TV to the Boys and Girls Club, because they’re not just donating one TV, they’re donating to because the nano cell TV also comes in eight k, this is a 75 inch eight k nano cell TV, and it’s going to a different Boys and Girls Club that’s also nearby. Still, I think they’re going to be pretty excited about this one. That same nano cell technology with the nanoparticle filter in front can be condensed down to display even more pixels. An 8k resolution has quadruple the pixels of a 4k screen, which is pretty impressive. The nanoscale is more economically priced than some of the other TVs that we’ve seen. So if you’re looking for a massive TV for your home theater setup or living room, nano cells might be the way to go. Since there’s not a lot of content filmed in 8k resolution, LG has stuck in a nine Gen three AI processor that does the upscaling from regular 1080 P or 4k images and kind of changes them into 8k. So everything looks better. Huge thanks to LG for sponsoring this video and for donating two massive TVs to a good cause. I’m sure the boys and girls at the Boys and Girls Club will appreciate it greatly. Now in a box, this one up and take it down to the other facility. I’ll leave a link down in the description if you want to check out the 4k or 8k nano pricing.