How to buy the best TV set -TV Buying Guide

First, consider the size of your TV that you think will work best for your setup. Consider whether this TV will be used by the whole family to view daily TV shows or for personal entertainment, such as to play games or stream your favorite shows.

Think about where your TV will be placed. Next, consider your budget and the space available before you decide on a size. For a medium-sized bedroom, the ideal size is 43 inches. Adjust this if the room is smaller than usual, or if the bed or sofa is closer to the TV. Ideal for the living room is 55-inches to 64 inches. You can move your sofa set closer to the screen or buy a smaller one if your budget is not sufficient. For HD TVs, it is a good rule of thumb to be three times as tall as the screen and 1.5 times for UHD 4K TVs. This is because 4K TVs appear less grainy than HDTVs that are closer to you.

SCREEN RESOLUTION

When shopping for a TV, the TV resolution decision is the most important. The first 8K TVs have just hit the market. An example of this is the Samsung Q9008K TV. However, 4K TVs remain the best option with plenty of choices. While Full HD (1920×1080 TVs) was the industry standard, many manufacturers now focus their efforts on 4K models. You can also get quite capable sets for as low as Rs. The price range is from Rs. 50,000 to Rs. 50,000 These TVs have four times as many pixels as FHD TVs, and they are much better quality.

Full HD TVs can be quite affordable if you don’t mind spending a bit more. Most people won’t notice the difference unless they are very close to the TV. You might need to increase your budget to enjoy 4K content on YouTube, Amazon Prime, and Netflix. You will also enjoy richer blacks and vibrant colours with most 4K TVs compatible.

DISPLAY TYPE

OLED and LCD/LED are two of the most popular types of TV display types. Today’s televisions are LCD LED sets. These screens use LEDs to illuminate the LCD panels, thus the name. You must think about how the panel will be lit when buying an LCD LED TV. Some panels have edge-lit LEDs, which are only placed on the edges of the screen.

You can also get full array LED sets that have LEDs directly behind the screen. These LEDs can lighten or dim specific areas to show light and dark in any scene. This is known as active dimming, or local dimming. This technology makes the backlight more precise and gives you a better image with lots of detail. This technology was previously only available on premium and high-end models, but it is slowly making its way to lower-priced sets. Quantum dots, another LCD technology used in these sets, adds a layer of nanocrystal dots to allow for brighter and more vivid pictures.

OLED TVs are the next step up. These TVs replace the LCD backlight with an organic layer of LEDs that can produce true blacks (darkest darks) and amazing levels of contrast. There are many OLED products from manufacturers like LG, Sony, Philips, and others. OLED panels can only be found in 4K sets. They are more expensive than LCD LED TVs. However, prices are falling with the introduction 8K panels. OLED panels have a better contrast and darker blacks than LCD TVs. However, they are not as bright as LCD sets. OLED panels are also known for creating ghost images and burn-ins when they display static images for extended periods of time. The quantum dots technology is featured in QLED technology. It’s usually found in Samsung TVs. These TVs still look bright, but they should not be confused with OLED TVs.

REFRESH TATE

The refresh rate, which is represented in Hertz or Hertz, tells you how often a picture on your screen is refreshed per second. Although 60 Hz is the standard refresh rate, 120 Hz TVs have become more common. A higher refresh rate is more beneficial for fast-paced action scenes. In intense scenes, 60Hz displays can produce jittery output. Although there aren’t many content with high frame rates per seconds, HFR support will soon be available for films and sporting events. You might be tempted to buy a TV with a high refresh rate if you are a gamer. However, most gaming consoles can only handle 60 frames per second so it is a good idea to stick with those settings.

Tip:The term “effective refresh rate” is misleading as the actual refresh rate is only half of what it claims to be. A 120 Hz effective refreshrate is the 60 Hz standard refresh rate.

CONNECTIVITY

Pay attention to how many connectivity options your TV offers, especially if you have multiple devices attached to it, such as a soundbar or streaming stick. There will be a lot of HDMI ports available very quickly. You should also consider the HDMI 2.1 format, which offers improvements like variable refresh rate support. HDMI 2.1 allows for smoother gaming and less screen tearing by connecting your console to the TV. Your TV will be future-proofed for 8K content. You should also look for HDMI ports.

SMART TV

Today’s smart TV sets come with Wi-Fi built in to allow you to access YouTube and Netflix as well as other apps and games. Some models are capable of searching for content on multiple streaming platforms, as well as watching live TV via satellite or cable. These smart TVs can run a variety of operating systems, including Google’s AndroidTV platform, Amazon Fire Edition TVs, and other native OSs. These interfaces offer the majority of the required features and apps. You will need to do some research in order to determine which one works best for you. Avoid no-name TV OSs that cram your smart TV with useless apps. LG’s webOS or Panasonic’s Home Screen 2.0 are currently the best for managing their apps and content.

SOUND

Keep in mind when analyzing the sound quality of your TV’s sound, that the more wattage the output, the better. This is especially important if your house is large and requires sound to travel longer distances. Play a few loud scenes, then listen to the sound for harshness. This will help you determine if the sound is thinned and distorted at high volume, bass for adrenaline-inducing scenes, and voices to verify that they sound real. Be aware of TV cabinet rattle, distortion, and strange ‘pffting sounds’ under pressure. You should also consider getting a soundbar to enhance your sound system.

What NOT to Consider When Buying a TV?

8KTVS

8K is a hot topic in both the TV and smartphone sectors. However, it doesn’t make sense to spend a lot of money on it right now. 8K can deliver four times as much detail as 4K. However, 8K’s content is severely lacking. 8K movies are not available for streaming and purchase. 8K will also be far more demanding on your home internet connection. Several manufacturers have already released 8K TVs. However, these TVs are available for purchase by those who can afford them. You will not get 8K TVs with 4K content. This is really not worth the money.

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