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LG 34BK95U-W UltraFine 34″ 21:9 5K 2K (5120 x 2160) Nano IPS LED UltraWide Monitor, 600 cd/m² HDR, Thunderbolt 3 / USB Type-C Inputs Black


(5 customer reviews)
Last updated on January 2, 2023 12:41 am Details
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  • 5120 x 2160 Resolution, 60 Hz refresh rate, 5 ms (GtG) Response Time, Thunderbolt 3 / HDMI / DisplayPort 1.4 / USB Type C Inputs, Built-In Speakers, Ultra-thin bezel for slim and sleek design
  • 1200:1 (Typ) Contrast Ratio, 450 cd/m2 Brightness, 178 degree/178 degree Viewing Angles (CR≥10), 10-Bit (8bit+A-FRC), DCI-P3 98% Color Gamut (CIE1931), 0.0518 (H) x 0.1554 (V) mm Pixel Pitch
  • Windows: Plug and play for PCs with compatible graphics cards supporting 5K2K such as the 2080ti for gamers. Use DisplayPort 1.4 or Thunderbolt 3 USB-C for full 5120 x 2160 resolution
  • Apple: Plug and play with thunderbolt 3 with 2016 and 2017 models. 2018 MacBooks may require an update to the recent Mac OS X 10.14.2 Beta for thunderbolt to work
  • 3 Years limited Parts and Labor from LG. A DisplayPort cable, USB-B to USB-A cable, and a 2-meter-long Thunderbolt 3 / USB-C cable are included
  • 60 hertz

Specification: LG 34BK95U-W UltraFine 34″ 21:9 5K 2K (5120 x 2160) Nano IPS LED UltraWide Monitor, 600 cd/m² HDR, Thunderbolt 3 / USB Type-C Inputs Black

Standing screen display size

‎34 Inches

Screen Resolution


Max Screen Resolution

‎5120X2160 Pixels



Item model number


Item Weight

‎19.4 pounds

Product Dimensions

‎38.7 x 20.7 x 7.5 inches

Item Dimensions LxWxH

‎38.7 x 20.7 x 7.5 inches





Country of Origin


Is Discontinued By Manufacturer


Date First Available

‎October 25, 2018

Photos: LG 34BK95U-W UltraFine 34″ 21:9 5K 2K (5120 x 2160) Nano IPS LED UltraWide Monitor, 600 cd/m² HDR, Thunderbolt 3 / USB Type-C Inputs Black

5 reviews for LG 34BK95U-W UltraFine 34″ 21:9 5K 2K (5120 x 2160) Nano IPS LED UltraWide Monitor, 600 cd/m² HDR, Thunderbolt 3 / USB Type-C Inputs Black

3.0 out of 5
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  1. TheBestBuyer

    I liked this display until I started noticing very visible burn-in damage – see the photos attached. On a plain grey background, you can clearly see the Dock as well as some text …

    Updated 1:
    I got a brand new replacement unit from LG and the 2nd unit has developed exactly the same issues after a while. It seems that it is a general problem for this monitor.

    Update 2:
    Replaced this unit with LG UltraFine 5K and I’m much happier with it. It works well with macOS as you can control volume and brightness via the Magic keyboard (that is not possible to do with LG 34BK95U). Also, the speakers on the UltraFine are much better as well as the image quality, definitely worth a little bit more money!

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  2. Brandan

    This monitor looks great and works perfect on my desk with my laptop over HDMI. Attempting to use the Thunderbolt 3 with my new Mac Mini is a bit disappointing though. It will work fine with HDMI and the mini, but when the Mac Mini goes to sleep hooked up over Thunderbolt, I can’t get it to connect to the monitor without a bunch of tricks (unplugging/plugging back in the cable, turning display off/on, plugging in HDMI to confirm Mac is awake and then switch to T3, changing input off T3 then back to T3, …). I wish I could figure out the magic. I have workarounds, but it is a pain in the ass to do every time I leave the mac for 10 minutes and come back to find it in sleep mode and have to go through this. I gave 4 stars because it might not be completely the monitor’s fault, but I would expect interoperability testing with with Mac products given it has a Thunderbolt 3.

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  3. lk

    After a month of using this monitor here’s my quick thoughts.

    My configuration:
    2018 MBP 15”
    32 GB Ram
    Connected through Thunderbolt 3

    1) It’s HUGE. I’m still not use to it after all this time.
    2) if you set the resolution to anything over 1440 everything is to small to even see
    3) the screen real-estate is Amazing if you can actually use it
    4) Sometimes my Mac will not recognize the monitor (this is more of a compatibility issue with new MacBooks and can be fixed by plugging it in and out a few times)
    5) Using the back USB ports via passthrough works like a charm and it’s super helpful
    6) Adjustable heights are more than enough + screen wobble is not a problem on stable surface
    7)UI of the monitor menu and settings looks like it was made 10 years ago
    8) Power delivery is super helpful for a setup like mine
    9) Speakers aren’t that bad, could be better for price
    10) The power cord is short
    11)despite minor comparability issues It’s by far the best monitor I’ve owned

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  4. TheBestBuyer

    Caveat: I’m replacing a 30″ 2560×1440 Apple Cinema Display only because, after nine years of constant use, its pixel fatigue has become my eye fatigue. Being one of the best displays ever made, it’s not an easy act to follow.

    But still…. This thing is ugly. If you’ve put any effort into your environment, you won’t be able to tolerate it unless its cheap, ugly white plastic back is to the wall. The stand is worse than ugly. It’s not unreasonable it should have a big footprint, but the not particularly successful attempt to make it look stylish has resulted in a design that prevents using the space beneath the screen for paper, your pad, or much of anything else. Gaah. It does permit effortless height and tile adjustment, provided you don’t do so by grasping it in any of the intuitive places you’ll reflexively reach for. (The usual translated-from-Korean-into-English-by-a-native-speaker-of-Hindi docs are quite hysterical on this point). The bezel at least minimal, black, and inconspicuous, but it’s no masterpiece of industrial design either. The whole thing feels cheap, like none of its designers really loved it.

    And there’s more… The bad documentation (on a CD – how quaint) is downright threatening on using anything other than the supplied cordage, but the cables and power cord are so short unpacking them feels like a comedy routine. Unless your CPU sits on your desk next to the display and happens to have an AC outlet behind it, you’ll likely have to make some accommodations. (I ended up drilling holes in furniture.) It’s ludicrous: the power cord is the shortest in my house. After 30 years of IT work, I of course have quite a cable graveyard, and the supplied data cables are also the shortest in the house.

    The joystick used to control its ridiculous number of settings is, like the stand, something designed to appeal to twelve year old gameboys that is in practice just plain annoying. It’s a _terrible_ interface, particularly when you’re sitting at a computer and realize you have a ridiculous toy in lieu of a good software solution. I don’t want to touch the screen. Ever. I have great interface under my hands, but LG chose not to use it. The app LG does supply is worse than the silly joystick – a lame, ill-conceived thing that only adds insult to injury. Fortunately, I don’t need or want 95% of it’s features, and it’s easy to pretend the whole mess doesn’t exist.

    Despite being compatible on paper, I had trouble getting the display to play nicely with my Radeon RX 580 GPU. LG support is nonexistent. I’m not sure what’s required to get their attention, but it appears nothing short of plane ticket and a gun will do it. Their online forums are Kafkaesque in their absurdity. (I learned nothing about my display, but did garner several interesting facts about washing machines. Yes, you heard me. Washing machines.). I’ve given up on ever seeing 5120×2160, and don’t really want to read hi def text the size of bee feet anyhow, but still.

    Of course that’s all (ahem) peripheral. The screen is the thing, right? About the screen…. It’s wide, but it’s also short. After two days of using it, I’m still not sure that’s such a good thing. I’m not clear the blockbuster movie aspect ratio is the thing for desktop work. If you’re intent is to watch action movies on it, you may feel very differently. It sits in my field of vision with its full width out of my eyespan, and its full height not filling it. Disappointing, but clearly my bad for not taping it out on the wall before I bought it.

    The picture is most definitely gorgeous, and I’ve made life difficult by locating it in a place where the ambient light varies drastically, and where glare could be a problem. It isn’t. The picture is gorgeous. I had to tweak the color a bit. (I understand TV newscasters are in fact clowns, but I have a thing about clowns and prefer that the faces on my screen not resemble them.)

    Bottom line? If I can find something better, I’ll return the LG. I’m not sure there is anything better, other than mortgaging a cat or two and acquiring Apple’s latest offerings for more than the down payment my parents put on the house I grew up in. We’ll see. I wonder if there’s an Apple 30″ Cinema Display out there somewhere that’s been sitting sealed in a box for the past 10 years.

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  5. commiepinkofag

    This monitor’s vertical viewing area is 2″ shorter than a 32″ 4K monitor. It is a step down from a 32″ 4K monitor in terms of usability, for professional office work.

    It needs 3″ more vertical screen space, while keeping the aspect ratio constant.

    I returned it and bought a 43″ 4K monitor, since there don’t seem to be any 4K-8K monitors of sufficient height between 34″ and 40″. Most widescreens are too short, or they don’t have 4K resolution.

    I’m using this for writing code, photographic editing, and productivity applications, not gaming or video.

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    LG 34BK95U-W UltraFine 34″ 21:9 5K 2K (5120 x 2160) Nano IPS LED UltraWide Monitor, 600 cd/m² HDR, Thunderbolt 3 / USB Type-C Inputs Black
    LG 34BK95U-W UltraFine 34″ 21:9 5K 2K (5120 x 2160) Nano IPS LED UltraWide Monitor, 600 cd/m² HDR, Thunderbolt 3 / USB Type-C Inputs Black

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