I finally had the opportunity to check out the new Sammy OLED for 2 1/2 hours today at VE. Thanks Robert! The set was in a darkened space with only a tiny bit of light entering the room. The room was quite dark. The set was not calibrated and was basically in out of the box mode with the exception that it was placed into movie mode with the blur settings disabled. As expected, the blacks on this set are superb, a shade or 2 lower than on my D-Nice adjusted 141 which has great blacks. The blacks here are better and are great. However, there is blooming to report which is noticeable around white objects against a black background. For example, when I popped in the Oblivion disc, a black screen comes up with a white Universal logo. A few inches around the logo are grey not black, a bit irregular in shape but a similar shape as the Universal logo.I have this a bit on the 141 too. The tv is really bright, even with the cell light dialed down to 0. With the black blacks and brightness of the picture, you are left with a very dynamic image, unlike anything I have ever seen. However, there were a few things I witnessed that I didn't like. The first is the curve. It really distorts the picture. Black bars at the top and bottom curve with the screen. It is slight but IMHO, a step backwards. The picture itself looks slightly bowed in. I do not like that at all. The screen also leans back and can't be adjusted unless you shim up the base, which make the set unstable. Because of the screen leaning back, it really needs to be at eye level, with one's eyes right in the middle of the screen. If you look up at the screen or down, you get a color shift. An example would be a black and white image. Standing up, the top part of the screen was fine. However, the bottom half would be awash in green and red blotches, with the reverse if you are looking up at the screen. I noticed the same issue when seated at either side of the set outside the frame. This OLED does not retain its image like a plasma does during off axis viewing. I also detected another slight abnormality due to the screen's curve. On 4x3 material, the black bars on the side tended to flare out ever so slightly as they reached the bottom on the screen. Out of the box, the set was a bit red. This was really noticeable on From Here to Eternity which was really red. I am sure a calibration will fix that. Curiously, a black and white image from Paul McCartney's KIsses LIve did not look as red except when an image came up from a black screen. When the image switched, faces had a red tint coming out of a full black screen. I am really not sure why that would be the case. With the motion circuitry disabled, some motion blur was evident. Turned on and kicked up 2 notches, this improved totally without any artifacts. As dynamic as the image was, I found the detail not to be fantastic, with the image looking a bit soft. I am sure that a proper calibration would fix that. Looking at the pixels, the blue pixels are twice the size as the red and green. I was also told that the voltage used on the blue pixels is about half as that on the others. As a result, the set is said the reach half brightness in only 30,000 hours, which is quite short IMHO. How well the blue pixel will wear is another matter. However, a real effort has been made to minimize the chance that that would happen. Pixel orbiter was enabled. I saw no evidence at all of any image retention, let alone burn in. On a black screen, I noticed no stuck pixels at all. Other than the issues noted above, this set does deliver a great image and is a hint of the future of TV. Personally, I want a flat wall mountable one that must be at a minimum 65". 70" would be about perfect for me along with a much lower price. Maybe in 3 years?