Watch H.265 videos on LG 65EF950V 4K TV
Most of the videos plays smooth on 4K TV, but H.265 encoded videos are not played on LG 65EF950V 4K TV. Nowadays all movies/TV serials/blu ray Discs are streaming in h265 codec format but its not playing in LG 65EF950V 4K TV well due to some reasons. When you try to watch H.265 encoded video then it gives me error “invalid file”. So how to watch H.265 encoded videos? No worry, this article will give you the best solution.
Actually, H.265/HEVC, as the newest codec has not been accepted by these 4K TVs yet. Only few 4K TV supports the H.265 videos well. So it is necessary for us to transcode H.265/HEVC videos for playback on LG 65EF950V 4K TV with a professional H.265/HEVC encoder/decoder. Pavtube Video Converter Ultimate (iMedia Converter for Mac) is surely the best H.265 to 4K TV that can help you convert H.265 to LG 65EF950V 4K TV supported videos for smooth playback.
Overall, this program is a completely professional 4K video converter, player and editor. Developed with the most advanced converting technology, this professional recognized 4K video converter truly and fully supports input and output videos at upto 4K resolution. It can encode any H.265, ISO, DVD, Blu-ray, MKV, MP4, AVI, etc to any popular 4K TV. Now we start to encode H.265 videos to LG 65EF950V 4K TV supported videos for your easy playback.
First free download the best H.265 to LG 4K TV converter
– Pavtube old official address: http://www.pavtube.cn/blu-ray-video-converter-ultimate/
– Cnet Download: http://download.cnet.com/Pavtube-Video-Converter-Ultimate/3000-2194_4-75938564.html
How to Convert H.265 videos to LG 65EF950V 4K TV?
Step 1. Click “Add video” button to add your H.265 video files to the program. Or directly drag the video you want to convert to the left item bar.
Step 2. Set right output format. Click “Format” bar, and select H.264 MP4/H.265 MP4 from “Common video” or “HD video”, or select the LG TV .mp4 format from “TVs”.
Tips: The default settings may not satisfy you, and you can click the “Settings” button to change the settings by yourself including video resolution, bit rate, audio sample rate, audio channel etc. for full screen playback smoothly. Or keep no changes, which is also a good choice.
Step 3. Click the “Start conversion” button on the main interface and the software will start to convert H.265 to LG 65EF950V 4K TV friendly video formats immediately. When the conversion finishes, click “Open” to find the converted video files. Then you can effortless transfer the video files to LG 65EF950V 4K TV for playback on the go.
Tips – More LG 65EF950V 4K TV information:
LG EF9500 review: Connections and webOS
Tucked away in a slightly more bulbous section occupying the lower third or so of the 65EF950V’s rear is a Harman Kardon-designed speaker system along with a fulsome set of connections that includes four HDMI (2.0, upgradable to 2.0a), three USB (one is 3.0), and both wired and wireless network connections.
Accessing content via all of these potential sources – along with your smart devices via Bluetooth if that suits – brings you into contact with LG’s latest webOS 2.0 interface. Which is just fine, since webOS 2.0’s excellent design, customisability and understanding of what most TV viewers want easy access to means it remains our favourite TV interface.
Joining the 65EF950V’s flat screen OLED charms is 3D playback using LG’s flicker-free passive system and, for the first time on an OLED TV, High Dynamic Range (HDR) support. This extends to both external HDR sources like the upcoming Ultra HD Blu-ray format and streamed sources like the already available streams of Mozart In The Jungle on Amazon Prime.
LG 65EF950V 4K TV review: Flat-out brilliance
As soon as you start watching the 65EF950V the move to a flat screen environment feels completely natural and long overdue. We’re not implying with this statement that curved TVs are without merit or don’t suit some people’s tastes and needs, but there’s just no denying that it’s great to have at least the option of enjoying OLED’s qualities without having to worry about the off-axis geometry issues and on-screen reflection distortions that curved screens can cause.
Also incredibly impactful right from the off is the 65EF950V’s stunning black level response. Dark movie scenes on LG’s OLED hero show black colours of such inky depth and naturalism that they make even the very best LCD TVs look washed out by comparison.
Making the depth and richness of its black colours look even more incredible – and we do mean incredible – is the fact that almost perfectly dark pixels are able to reside side-by-side with pixels showing bright whites or vibrant colours. This gives dark scenes an almost infinite sense of contrast, while scenes containing a mix of light and dark enjoy a magically luminous quality that helps them look much more lifelike than they do on any LCD screen.
LG flat 4K OLED TV review: Colour, meet resolution
Having such profound blackness to build on helps the 65EF950V’s colours look beautifully rich and bold. Everything from the ultra-vibrant saturations of animated movies to the much subtler, more naturalistic tones of live action films and outdoor sports broadcasts look ultra-vibrant but also natural and unforced.
It’s great to see, too, the way LG’s colour processing combines with the ability of each OLED pixel to do its own thing in light and colour terms to deliver enough tonal subtleties to fully unlock the 65EF950V’s 4K UHD resolution. In fact, the 65EF950V makes some of our UHD demo content, particularly shots containing a strong mix of dark and bright material, look better than it’s ever looked before.
The sense of wonder raised by the 65EF950V’s pictures so far initially goes up another gear with our first glimpse of its handling of HDR content. LG supplied a couple of 4K HDR clips on a USB stick that look almost otherworldly in their beauty. The 65EF950V’s already intense contrast performance is stretched even further, with brighter peaks among the inky blacks, and even more subtlety in shadow and colour detailing.
LG EF9500 review: A different kind of HDR
It’s important to stress that the 65EF950V’s HDR images don’t deliver as much brightness as those of Samsung’s JS9500 TVs. But thanks to their ability to reach so deep into the black end of the brightness spectrum they still look like HDR – just a different flavour of HDR.
Add in some beautifully clean, detailed, natural 3D images and a much more potent soundstage than you would expect from such a skinny TV and there are times when the 65EF950V toys with TV perfection. Over time, though, you do start to notice a few little issues.
First, during some scenes – especially very bright or monotone ones – you sometimes become aware of a curious reduction in brightness at the screen’s left and right edges. Why this should happen with a screen made up of self-emissive pictures is hard to fathom, but happen it certainly does. Fortunately you can greatly limit the obviousness of its appearance by keeping the screen’s brightness reasonably low.
LG 950V 4K OLED review: Know your limits
This solution, too, helps limit the other issue we spotted with the 65EF950V: a sudden and quite aggressive drop-off in the screen’s previously spectacular black level response if you push the screen’s brightness beyond a certain point. Up to around the TV’s 50 brightness setting the black levels are generally exemplary; just a couple of steps higher, though, they slip into levels of greyness worse than you’d expect to see from a below par LCD TV.
Obviously the answer to this is to not push the 65EF950V’s brightness to a point where the black levels go awry. It’s not quite that simple, though, for if you reduce brightness to a point where the grey surge hardly appears at all dark scenes you can start to lose a bit of shadow detail.
Plus when the TV detects you’re watching HDR content it deliberately restricts the available picture adjustments, so that there’s not much you can do if some particularly aggressive HDR content pushes the screen’s brightness beyond its comfort zone. And actually, during our tests it turned out that our other HDR sources – Amazon’s Mozart In The Jungle streams and a couple of movie clips provided by Samsung that we presume had been optimised to suit that brand’s 65JS9500 – quite often seemed to push LG’s OLED ground-breaker beyond its comfort zone.
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