Obviously you have not seen current QLEDs when you make references to non issues like viewing angles. At least there is no risk of a deteriorating picture over time with QLED. OLED from LG is end of life. The world's best displays are LED based, QLED already outsells OLED, the world's largest manufacturers like Huawei are moving to Quantum Dot based screens and Samsung are launching QD based hybrid OLED screens to address to brightness and burn in issues that can't be fixed with the LG ones.
I obviously have seen them. Brightness doesn't mean better picture quality ask a AV specialist. I use mine to watch 4k bluray and I don't play games so that's irrelevant. If you think paying over £2000 for a tv is reasonable then go for it, I certainly don't. It's your opinion and that's mine.
Overall ! = HDR specifically. I buy my Tv's specifically for watching HDR content and gaming. You obviously havnt seen the latest QLEDs. They fixed the viewing angle issues. And the picture quality isn't even close on OLED compared to QLED for HDR viewing. QLED has way higher peak brightness, a wider colour gamut, and better detail in very dark picture areas. Particularly on the 2019 8K QLEDs which are the current reference HDR TVs for a reasonable price imo. And above those you have Sony Crystal and Samsung The Wall which are also LED based but not cheap.
If you say so. (annoyed) I've always bought Samsung, but I prefer LG's Oled now. The picture quality is superior in every way, with superior viewing angles.I also prefer the slicker software, design, build and apps. Based on the last few years of CNET's side-by-side comparison reviews, LG's OLED TVs have all delivered better overall image quality than Samsung QLED TVs https://www-cnet-com.cdn.ampproject.org/v/s/www.cnet.com/google-amp/news/qled-vs-oled-samsung-tv-and-lg-tv-2019-comparison/?amp_js_v=a2&amp_gsa=1&usqp=mq331AQEKAFwAQ%3D%3D#aoh=15686583230296&referrer=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.google.com&amp_tf=From%20%251%24s&ampshare=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.cnet.com%2Fnews%2Fqled-vs-oled-samsung-tv-and-lg-tv-2019-comparison%2F
Yes they do. These are token mitigations along with firmware changes that reduce the already poor peak brightness of OLED that do little to address the fundamental problem that LG OLED panels still suffer from burn in. Testing has found that this is still an issue with the latest 2019 panels. Thats largely why QLED outsells all OLED panel makers combined and LG OLED is an end of life technology: rtings.com/tv/learn/real-life-oled-burn-in-test zdnet.com/article/fear-and-trembling-lg-display-faces-the-axe-for-oled-tv-burn-in-and-market-squeeze/