RIP LG: Remembering the 6 best LG phones ever made
It’s finally happened. After over a decade in the smartphone game and a years-long run of loss-making quarters, LG has officially announced that it’s exiting the smartphone business.
The news came after reports earlier this year that the company was exploring several options and was even in discussions with several firms about selling the mobile business. Nevertheless, now is a good a time as any to look back at the company’s legacy in the industry by remembering the best LG phones ever made.
We’ll only be focusing on LG-branded smartphones, so that means the LG-made Pixels, Nexus 4, Nexus 5, and Nexus 5X won’t be considered for this list.
LG G2 (2013)
LG’s first G series smartphone, the Optimus G, was a pretty good flagship phone compared to Samsung and HTC’s efforts at the time. But the company built on that foundation with 2013’s G2.
More LG coverage:The best LG phones you can buy right now
LG’s sophomore G-series effort debuted power and volume buttons on the back for the first time in the firm’s flagship line, earning it plenty of attention. This was a feature that would remain a fixture on the G-series all the way up until 2016, when LG adopted traditional volume keys for the G6 but kept the rear power button.
The G2 wasn’t a one-trick pony either, packing powerful internals (Snapdragon 800, 2GB of RAM), a bigger battery than the Galaxy S4 and HTC One M7 at the time, and a solid camera experience (including 1080p/60fps recording when Samsung didn’t support it).
LG G3 (2014)
Was the LG G3 the apex of the company’s flagship smartphone efforts? It certainly makes a strong contender. Taking on the likes of the HTC One M8, Samsung Galaxy S5, and the Motorola/Google Nexus 6, it more than held its own at the time.
The G3 introduced a couple of neat features to the industry, such as a laser autofocus module derived from its robot vacuum cleaners. And laser autofocus is now one of several popular autofocus technologies in the industry. It was also among the first wave of smartphones to offer QHD resolutions (alongside Oppo), with Samsung and others following thereafter.
LG also introduced an interesting alternative to biometric and PIN authentication at the time in the Knock Code. This allowed you to tap an unlock pattern using four quadrants of the screen. Fingerprint scanners make this a moot feature, but it was a neat solution at the time.
LG G4 (2015)
2015 brought more of the same for LG, but what a same with the G4. Perhaps the most striking thing about the flagship was the leather back on some variants — no wonder Huawei, Oppo, and Vivo have copied this feature since then. To be fair, Motorola offered the Moto X2 with a leather option, although this was mainly via the Motomaker website.
The Korean manufacturer also focused on the imaging experience, bringing a 16MP main camera with a color temperature sensor for better snaps. And we got improved low-light performance too, taking the fight to Samsung. Other notable specs include microSD expansion and a removable battery, which were both lacking on the Galaxy S6 series at the time.
Related:The best Android phones with expandable storage
The biggest issue with the G4 during this time was LG’s well-documented bootloop problems. The G4, V10, V20, and several other LG phones suffered from a serious hardware problem that resulted in the phones failing to boot up. This led to a class-action lawsuit and sullied what was an otherwise fantastic proposition.
LG V20 (2016)
2016 may have been a tough year for LG due to the G5’s failure, but the company also released a beloved phone that same year in the LG V20. This was the first LG device to offer quad DAC hardware for a better audio experience, with virtually all subsequent flagships sporting this feature.
The V20 also delivered a secondary ticker display at the top, used for notifications, quick toggle settings, and more. This feature disappeared when LG embraced always-on screen functionality, but it was nevertheless another interesting concept.
Perhaps the biggest reason to still consider the LG V20 in 2021 is that it was one of the last high-end phones to offer a removable battery. This means you can swap out batteries if your old one has degraded, or if you need a fully charged battery in no time flat. It’s just a pity that this phone also suffered from those cursed bootloop issues.
LG G6 (2017)
The Korean giant made a misstep with the LG G5 in 2016. Sure, it offered an ultra-wide camera for the first time in the industry, but that wasn’t enough to offset the modular design with few mods and the ho-hum build quality. In fact, I’d argue that this was the start of the company’s downfall.
But the G6 gave us hope that LG could bounce back and that better days were ahead. The 2017 flagship packed a water resistant design for the first time in the series, a rather cool 18:9 screen ratio, and put the wide-angle camera on equal footing with the main shooter when it came to resolution.
Related:The complete guide to ultra-wide camera phones
There were a few downsides to the phone though, such as LG’s nonsensical decision to restrict certain features to specific markets. Features restricted to various markets included the quad DAC, 64GB of storage, and wireless charging. And unfortunately EMEA customers received a variant with none of these features. Another odd move was the decision to adopt the previous year’s Snapdragon 821 chipset instead of the Snapdragon 835. Reports at the time suggested that Samsung had dibs on the new chipset, but Qualcomm denied that this was the case.
Nevertheless, the G6 showed LG was still capable of making a fantastic phone. But the aforementioned oddball decisions didn’t do it any favors. These weird decisions would become a theme later on, such as offering the LG G8 in dual- or triple-camera variants in various regions.
LG V60 (2020)
The last traditional flagship phone released by LG also deserves a spot on this list, and not just because it’s fresh in our memories. The V60 packed a powerful Snapdragon 865 processor, a massive 5,000mAh battery for two-day endurance, wireless charging, and IP68 water/dust resistance as you’d expect.
LG’s early 2020 flagship also delivered a great camera experience, narrowing the image quality gap to the top players. Toss in the 3.5mm port, quad DAC audio, and a $900 price tag that dropped in mere months, and you’ve got one of 2020’s sleeper hits.
The V60 wasn’t perfect though, as it lacked fast charging offered by competitors, ditched a telephoto lens in favor of middling digital zoom, missed out on a high refresh rate, and was a hefty device. But you’re still getting a powerful, long-lasting smartphone at a good price these days, complete with the recent Android 11 update.
That’s it for our look at the six best LG phones ever made. We’d also serve up the LG V10, LG Wing, and LG G Flex 2 as honorable mentions. Which LG flagship do you consider to be the best? Let us know by taking our poll below.
Best high-end, mid-range, and entry-level LG phones you can buy right now (November 2016)
Read our review herе
In theory, the G5 truly shines with its modular design, but in reality, it's not exactly a game-changer. Don't get us wrong, the concept behind it is good, but the lackluster selection of third-party modules is what's truly disappointing. Modular design apart, the G5 provides a pretty decent flagship experience, with decent specs and mostly polished software experience . It has an accurate fingerprint scanner at its back, a display that achieves very good maximum brightness, and finally, a pretty good camera.
Read our review
Although it's already a year old and a bit long in the tooth, the LG G4 is technically still a high-end device that doesn't fall much behind the newer LG devices. Some may even argue that it boasts superior build quality in comparison with the LG G5, but we wouldn't jump to conclusions. What can't be argued is that the G4 had one of the better cameras in 2015 and this is kind of a mea culpa for the downsides of the phone, like the predominantly cold display and the questionable performance in more intensive tasks.
Read our review here
Before LG showed us the G5, another high-end device had our attention - the sturdy LG V10 phablet with its auxiliary ticker display and dual selfie cameras. A compelling device on its own, the V10 clearly showed us that LG is more than willing to break the mold and shake things up. Some of the virtues of the LG V10 include a pretty nice build, comprising stainless steel and DuraGuard material at the back, intriguing selfie camera setup, generous native storage as well as a microSD card expansion slot, and finally, a removable battery. The latter is a big plus, given that the battery life is nothing too spectacular.
LG Stylo 2 V
Unveiled around a month or so ago, the LG Stylo 2 V is a mid-range phablet handset available on Verizon for the rather palatable price of $240. Armed with an octa-core 1.8GHz Helio P10 chipset, 2 gigs of RAM, 16GB of native storage, and a 5.7" HD display, this phone is as mid-range as it gets. You can get it for $240 out right from Verizon or pay $10 per month over 24 months.
LG X Cam
The LG X cam is a mid-range phone that has a killer feature for its class - it arrives with dual rear cameras (13MP + 5MP) a la LG G5, which enable you to take wide-angle pictures and create artistic picture-in-a-frame collages that will look appealing on your friends' social media feeds. Additionally, we should mention that there's also an Animated Photo feature which mixes videos with still photos together and creates some funny animations. Specs-wise, it has5.2-inch 1080p display, 1.14GHz octa-core Snapdragon 410 chipset, 2GB of RAM, and 16GB of native storage as well as a microSD card slot.
LG X Mach
Read our review
The LG X Mach features 5.5-inch QHD display, 1.8GHz hexa-core processor, 3GB of RAM and 32GB of internal storage. There is a 12.3MP shooter on the back, while the front side of the phone is graced by an 8MP selfie camera. The phone is powered by 3,000mAh battery, but admittedly, the battery life is rather middling.
LG X Power
Read our review
The greatest selling point of this device is undoubtedly the outworldly battery life. Armed with a 4,100mAh battery and a modest Snapdragon 212 chipset, this device will easily last you at least 2 days on a full charge or even more if you're using it conservatively. The rest of the LG X Poweris rather unimpressive, though - it has a 5.3" HD display, a measly 1.5GB of RAM, as well as less than 7GB of user-available native storage right off the bat.
LG X screen
The LG X screen features a 4.93-inch In-cell main screen with a 720 x 1280 HD resolution. A 1.76-inch secondary screen is on top and shows notifications, time, weather and battery status without having to turn on the phone. Users will be also able to access their favorite apps from the screen. This is similar to the secondary screen found on the LG V10. A quad-core 1.2GHz CPU drives the model, which features 2GB of RAM and 16GB of native storage. Keeping the generator humming is a 2300mAh battery, and Android 6.0 is pre-installed.
Enter the LG K10, an affordable 5.3-inch device that might grab the attention of all those on the hunt for an affordable Android phone. Three versions of the K10 are available. Depending on the region, you'll either get a 3G- or a 4G LTE-enabled K10, so similar processors, but still different. From what we're told, we're talking about either a quad-core chip at 1.2GHz or 1.3GHz for the LTE version, and a 1.3GHz one for the 3G-only one.
Despite a vast investment of research, engineering, and marketing, LG's smartphone sales in 2015 were practically unchanged relative to its 2014 totals. Reporting its quarterly earnings today, the Korean company recorded 59.7 million smartphone shipments last year, which amounts to a year-on-year improvement of just half a million. Worse yet, whereas LG was squeezing out a small profit from its mobile division in 2014, last year's total was just south of breaking even, with the fourth quarter resulting in a $37 million loss. Unhappy with its non-existent growth and profitability, LG has decided it will introduce "two new flagship models" in 2016 alongside "a more cost-competitive value chain."
The introduction of two marquee devices in a single year is far from a new phenomenon in the smartphone market. Fellow Android handset makers like Samsung and Sony have made a tradition out of it: Samsung with its Galaxy S and Galaxy Note lineups and Sony with its biannual refresh of the Xperia Z. LG itself got into the same game late last year when it launched the premium V10 handset mere months after the LG G4 flagship.
Mobile World Congress in Barcelona next month will be the stage for the introduction of LG's first flagship smartphone for the year. Expected to be dubbed the LG G5, this Android smartphone has been rumored to have an all-metal design with some unique hardware features such as a dual camera on the back. It sounds like substantial change is in the offing, and given the mediocre commercial performance of LG's previous flagship devices, that might well be a good thing.
LG's mobile division consistently produces some of the most technically advanced phones around, but it's struggled to translate its engineering might into real-world sales. For smartphones to be valuable to LG as more than just engineering showcases, LG will have to prove that it can sell its unique advantages to a global audience and in a supremely competitive environment.
LG phones dead — the best and worst LG phones of all time
LG is exiting the smartphone business, and it’s a move we look back on with mixed feelings. On the one hand, LG never really established itself as either the equal to the likes of Samsung and Apple nor as a compelling alternative in the vein of OnePlus or Motorola. On the other hand, though, it wasn’t for lack of trying — over the years, LG certainly came out with some unique handsets.
“Unique” is a double-edged sword in this case. Certainly some of LG’s phones were undeniably awesome, but just as many missed the mark — sometimes spectacularly.
LG briefly carved out a space for itself by making budget phones for discount carriers, but those aren’t the devices we’re going to remember when we look back on LG’s phone business. Instead, the ones that will live on in our memory are the attempts to build flagship phones that could take on the iPhone or Galaxy S and Note models. Most never really caught on, but it’s still fun to look back at the best and worst LG phones of recent years.
Best LG phones
LG G2: The LG G2 shrugged off conventional smartphone design in 2013. Back then, LG decided to place the power and volume buttons on the back of the phone. While met with initial skepticism, it worked quite well in practice since that’s where your index finger is likely to rest.
The G2 also introduced Knock On, an official way to double tap the display to wake it. While not necessarily new, it was nonetheless revolutionary, and we still see it in many phones today. Overall, the LG G2 was very good for its time and looked great to boot.
LG V10: The V10 stood out in 2015.. Not only did it feature a “professional” design, but it offered a replaceable battery at a time where that feature had nearly disappeared. The phone really stood out thanks to its quad DAC for wired audio and the second display right above the main one.
We wish the LG V10 would have caught on, given its premium build materials and decent camera. It’s a reminder that LG could have concentrated on its V series of phones, most of which were pretty good rivals to the iPhone and Galaxy Note.
LG V20: Speaking of V series devices, the LG V20 took a lot of what the V10 did right and improved it for 2016. It still had the quad DAC, replaceable battery, and a similar software and camera experience. Again, it didn’t quite match the behemoths at the time, like the first gen Pixel, iPhone 7 or Galaxy S7, but it was certainly better than the LG G5. (More on that modular monstrosity in a moment.)
Reviews at the time praised the V20’s build quality and audio hardware, though the camera disappointed, especially when compared to the Pixel and Galaxy S7. The second screen, though cool, felt unnecessary to a lot of people. Although it had problems, the V20 was nonetheless one of LG’s better phones up to that point.
LG G6: Continuing the legacy of the G2, the 2017 LG G6 balked at the G5’s modular mistakes and went back to basics. The 18:9 QHD LCD was pretty good for the time, the rear-mounted fingerprint scanner/power button was great, and the phone itself performed very well with the Snapdragon 821. It was the kind of a phone you could use as your daily driver without any problems.
The LG G6’s battery life was so-so, but call and camera quality were great. (Consider this photo shot by a G6.) While the G6 may not have matched the camera quality of the Pixel, Pixel 2, or iPhone 8/8 Plus, it worked well in the right circumstances. Unfortunately, it hit end-of-life with Android 9 Pie.
LG Velvet: The writing was probably on the wall for LG’s phone business by the time the LG Velvet rolled around last year, but give LG credit for at least trying something different to revive its smartphone fortunes. LG finally ditched its string of letters and numbers for a distinctive phone name that evoked an emphasis on superior design.
In the case of the LG Velvet, the look and feel of the phone actually delivered on the promise of that name. We were especially impressed by the raindrop array of rear cameras, where the lenses descended vertically down the back of the phone from largest to smallest. With a sub-$700 price and 5G compatibility, the LG Velvet also gave smartphone shoppers an inexpensive entry into the world of 5G phones.
Worst LG phones
LG G8x ThinQ: At a time when other phone makers began to dabble with foldable screens, LG went in a different direction. Instead of a phone that could open up to reveal a tablet-sized display, LG came up with a design that allowed you to stick one 6.4-inch OLED panel next to another. We could appreciate the extra screen real estate that the LG G8x ThinQ provided, though the implementation was a bit awkward.
Some apps — notably Chrome — weren’t optimized for the LG G8x’s dual-screen approach. And while we appreciated the ability to use the G8x’s second screen as a controller when gaming, launching games could be a frustrating experience. Add to that the fact that it was well nigh impossible to use the G8x with a single hand, and this was a case of another LG phone that needed more time on the drawing board.
LG G5: From Google’s project Aria to the Motorola Mods that attach to the back of the Moto Z series, phone makers have always dreamed of creating modular devices in which you could swap out various parts of the phone on the fly to add new capabilities. The LG G5 was among the first phones to reveal that dream was actually a bit of a nightmare.
It wasn’t that the LG G5 was a bad phone, necessarily. The wide angle camera was great, and it offered stellar performance for the time. But all that modularity meant toting around different add-ons, severely limiting the G5’s portability. The initial add-ons available for the G5 — which LG slapped with the laughable name “Friends” — weren’t particularly inspired. And before third-party accessory makers had the chance to try their hand at making… um… Friends for the G5, LG had scrapped its modular ambitions, going back to a more conventional smartphone approach with the LG G6.
LG DoublePlay: Back in 2011, QWERTY phones were on their way out. However, some people still held onto their physical keyboards and for them, LG released the DoublePlay. It sported a single main display, Android 2.3 Gingerbread, and a slideout QWERTY keyboard. That keyboard was split with a second display in the middle.
While a cool concept, the DoublePlay was plagued by terrible battery life, a chunky body, and poor ergonomics. It wasn’t a standout phone, even for its time, and proved that LG, while willing to try out risky things, wasn’t going to be a real player in the smartphone market. Too bad it took 10 years and untold sums of money for that reality to finally sink in.
Phones top 2016 lg
Top 5 best LG phones you can buy (2016)
Here are our five top picks from LG’s smartphone lineup over the last year. LG has products to slot into every facet of our lives, but none are more distinctive or versatile than the company’s smartphones (and those robot vacuum cleaner things, I guess).
Thankfully in 2015, the Korean smartphone maker put together a respectable portfolio of handsets worth laying down cash for, starting with…
LG G Flex 2
LG, along with big rival Samsung are leading the way in terms of flexible and curved display technologies, particularly when it comes to consumer products. Following on from the LG G Flex, which we reviewed in the first half of last year, the company kicked 2015 off in style with the G Flex 2.
Aside from a refined design, some of the standout features from the original Flex, like the phone’s self-healing scratch-resistant back have been upgraded, along with the internal hardware. One of the beefiest mobile processors on the market, Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 810 runs the show and the smaller 5.5-inch curved P-OLED display is a real thing of beauty.
Read our full LG G Flex 2 review
If you want a more functional flagship then the company’s 2015 poster child, the LG G4 is the way to go. The G4 runs a slightly more lightweight Snapdragon 808 hexa-core chip versus the G Flex 2’s 810, but that doesn’t make it any less of a beast.
The 5.5-inch QHD screen is punchy and pin sharp, the 16-megapixel camera tailored specifically to out-perform the Galaxy S6 and iPhone 6 (particularly in low light) and interchangeable ceramic and leather back panels conceal a removable 3000mAh battery and microSD expandability up to 2TB.
Read our full LG G4 review
If you want the look and feel of LG’s flagship in a slightly smaller, more affordable package, then the G4c might be a better fit. The screen has dropped down to a 5-inch, 720p offering and the primary camera an 8-megapixel module, but the aesthetic and the user experience feel near enough identical to its bigger brother.
LG’s packed a ton of customisation options onto the G4c as well as unique features like Knock Code for added security and a voice-activated camera shutter. It’s also another gem of a phone with a removable battery and expandable storage, qualities of increasing scarcity in 2015.
Read our full LG G4c review
Just like its bigger, beefier siblings the LG Spirit packs a removable battery and storage, but in a smaller, simpler smartphone body. Like the G4c you’ll find a customisable interface and a usable 8-megapixel camera sitting above LG’s signature rear button arrangement too.
The biggest surprise is performance, which despite relying on a humble 1GB of RAM and Qualcomm’s distinctly mid-range Snapdragon 410 chipset is decidedly snappy, letting you play 3D games and record HD video without issue. The icing on the cake is that you can pick this competent 4G handset for under £150.
Read our full LG Spirit review
Google Nexus 5X
For the Android purists, look no further than the Nexus 5X. LG made a big statement with its first Nexus phone back in 2013 – the Nexus 5, and the 5X is not only its spiritual successor, but also an all-round triumph.
The 5X also rocks the same 808 processor as the G4, a reversible Type C USB connector for added convenience, a fast-charging battery and an excellent 12.3-megapixel camera with laser autofocus.
Read our full Google Nexus 5X review
Discontinued Cell Phones
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The LG W41 Pro is powered by 2.3GHz octa-core MediaTek Helio G35 processor and it comes with 6GB of RAM. The phone packs 128GB of internal storage that can be expanded up to 512GB via a microSD card. As far as the cameras are concerned, the LG W41 Pro packs a 48-megapixel + 8-megapixel + 2-megapixel + 5-megapixel primary camera on the rear and a 8-megapixel front shooter for selfies.
The LG W41 Pro runs Android 10 and is powered by a 5000mAh. It measures 166.50 x 77.30 x 9.30 (height x width x thickness) and weigh 201.00 grams.
The LG W41 Pro is a dual SIM mobile that accepts Nano-SIM and Nano-SIM. Connectivity options include Wi-Fi, GPS, Bluetooth, USB Type-C, 3G and 4G (with support for Band 40 used by some LTE networks in India). Sensors on the phone include Face unlock, Fingerprint sensor, Proximity sensor and Accelerometer.