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Samsung KU7500 Review: 2016 4k UHD Smart Curved LED TV Series (UN49KU7500, UN55KU7500)

by on May 4, 2016
Details
 
Manufacture
Overview

After first releasing their excellent and well-received 2016 SUHD Premium 4K UHD TV series with HDR recently as a replacement for the 2015 SUHD TVs, Samsung has now also offered up several new 4K UHD TV replacements to the 2015 JU-Series TVs. These are called the KU-Series 4K TVs and while these new TVs are more limited in terms of size ranges and model types than their 2015 predecessors, they still have plenty of powerful display specs to offer for a relatively affordable budget and even feature a limited form of HDR support that however doesn’t quite match the top-shelf high dynamic range specs of the SUHD KS-Series 2016 4K TVs .

The KU7500 represents what could be called the “top-shelf” TV among the KU-Series models and is comparable in many ways to 2015’s JU7100 or JU7500 4K UHD TV models, with a display quality that’s comparable to that of these slightly older TVs and a listing of specifications that almost completely matches that of the flat screened KU7000 which we have also reviewed. Overall. While available in relatively modest display sizes and much less decked out than the USH TVs of 2016 or 2015, the KU7500 still has plenty on offer for a serious home theater system, even if we’ve seen better display quality from more affordable 4K TVs like the Vizio 2016 P-Series HDR models.

Note: This particular review of the KU7500 is not based on hands-on revision of this TV and is more of a preliminary overview based on everything we could find about the TV. We will however be updating it robustly with specific details once we had a chance to look at the TV in live detail.

The Good

For starters, the KU7500 comes with the same refined new 2016 version of Samsung’s Tizen smart TV OS with SmartHub . This alone is one very positive feature of this and the rest of the company’s 2016 4K UHDTVs. Smart Hub and Tizen are now easier to use than ever, offer a wider range of apps and come with at least a couple of new user interface options and redesigns. Other improvements to Tizen include the ability to handle games without a console and some great, simplified new connectivity capacity for mobile devices or cloud storage. In 2015, we believed Tizen to be the second best smart TV platform among all the 4K TV brands and this still remains the case in 2016 with this OS.

Next up, overall picture quality in the KU7500 is for the most part excellent. This TV lacks the deep rich HDR specs of the 2016 SUHD models and doesn’t quite match their motion control specs but it still delivers mostly robust black levels, some very decent peak brightness and decent color accuracy. Furthermore, the quality of Samsung’s upscaling engine for non-4K content is as good as we’ve seen it in any other 4K TV from this brand. In this more than many other specs, the KU7500 presents the same quality as we’ve seen in even the best Samsung 4K TVs for this or other years.

Finally, the physical design of the KU7500 looks great. We’re not major fans of curvature in 4K TVs but the aesthetic appeal of this TVs appearance can’t be denied, curved display and all. With a slim elegant body, very narrow display bezels and some refinements from the 2015 JU-Series models that make this TV just slightly but notable more elegant looking still. In the look of its TVs, Samsung is a definite winner and the KU7500 represents this nicely.

Check the Price of the Samsung UN55KU7500 Curved 55-Inch 4K Ultra HD Smart LED TV on Amazon

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The bad

On the other hand, there are a few things to be unhappy about in the KU-Series TVs and the KU7500 among them. For starters, this model doesn’t come with the rich robust HDR specs of its SUHD cousins or of many competitor 4K TVs for this year. Considering that the 55 inch model costs just under $1600, this is an oversight that Samsung didn’t have to go with. While the company claims HDR support for the KU7500, it seems to be more of the same type that was supposedly included with the higher-end JU-Series 2015 4K TVs , which is to say that it isn’t really HDR of the now standardized kind as defined by metrics like those of Dolby or the UHD Alliance.

Furthermore, the color coverage of the KU7500, while including what Samsung calls “Active Crystal Color” --which seems to be more or less the same technology as quantum dot nanocrystal color in the SUHD models—doesn’t include the HDR-enhanced Wide Color Gamut found in the 2016 SUHD TVs or models like Vizio’s 2016 P-Series televisions. In other words, this is one more mark against the HDR chops of the KU7500.

Moving along, this particular 4K TV comes with a curved display. While some consumers may prefer this display style due to its aesthetic appeal, they shouldn’t fool themselves into buying the Samsung hype around it about “greater immersion”. Curvature in any normal-sized TV for the home makes little or no positive display quality difference in a TV and the KU7500 comes priced at a range at least a couple hundred dollars more expensive than that of the KU7100 flat screen 4K KU-Series TV mostly because of this purely cosmetic curvature.

Final Thoughts

Overall, from what we’ve seen of the KU7500 so far, we like this new 2016 “HDR” 4K TV from Samsung. It delivers solid display, some great specs and offers enough of Samsung’s high quality technology to nearly guarantee a superb display performance at a mostly reasonable price. However, we also think that the Vizio P-Series for 2016 might actually offer superior overall value and definitively broader HDR specs while costing a decent chunk of change less than this model does.

Specs

• Screen size: 54.6 diagonal inches: UN55KU7500 and 49 diagonal inches: UN49KU7500
• Smart TV: Tizen OS, Smart Hub, Smart TV with Apps and Full Web Browser
• HEVC (H.265) Included: Yes
• VP9 Included. Yes
• HD to UHD upscaling: Yes
• HDCP 2.2 Compliance: Yes
• Refresh Rate: 60Hz native refresh rate (Motion Rate 120Hz)
• Screen Lighting: Edge-lit LED backlighting with UHD Dimming
• Resolution: 3,840 x 2,160 pixels UHD
• Wireless Connectivity: Yes, includes both built-in WiFi and Ethernet port
• Remotes: Samsung smart button remote
• Connectivity: 3 HDMI 2.0a ports, 2 USB ports, 1 Ethernet port, 1 Component, 1 composite, 1 Audio Out, 1 Digital Audio Out
• Sound: 60W (20W x 2, Woofer 10W x 2) Down Firing Down Firing w/Tweeter (4.1CH) speakers with Dolby Digital Plus
• Contrast Ratio: 3,600:1
• Other Display Features: Curved display, Auto Depth Enhancer and Ultra Clear Panel technology
• Processor: Quad-core
• Weight: 43.4 pounds (55 inch model)
• Dimensions: 48.6 x 13.1 x 31 inches (55 inch model)

Highlights

Active Crystal Color: While the Samsung KU7500 does not have the Wide Color Gamut technology which comes with more robust HDR specs, it does manage to include Active Crystal Color and this is a good thing for the display. In essence, this is the quantum dot technology of Samsung’s SUHD TVs but with a slightly different name and more or less the same function: using nano crystal filter technology to change the tones of LED light from the TVs backlight array into several primary colors which then further expand the color gamut delivered by the TV’s pixels. In basic terms, this means that the KU7500 and the other 2016 KU TVs deliver a broader range of color values and greater color accuracy than their 2015 non-SUHD cousins. As a result, realism and vibrancy look better in this 4K TV and its new companions.

HDR: The KU7500 doesn’t offer the same full range of 4K HDR technology as the 2016 SUHD TVs do . In other words, Samsung hasn’t given this model the extremely high peak luminance of the HDR1000 in the SUHD TVs and thus the TV can’t manage the same 1100 nit+ peak brightness as those models. Furthermore, there is no inclusion of Wide Color Gamut technology for HDR standards and we suspect that the black levels are also a bit weaker than in the SUHD TVs. Nonetheless, the KU7500 does offer Samsung’s “HDR Premium” spec and this means a level of high dynamic range mostly comparable to that offered by the lower-end 2015 SUHD TVs or the top shelf 2015 JU-Series models like the JU7500. This isn’t true standardized HDR but it does impart a level of overall dynamic range and contrast which is superior to what you’d see in an ordinary SDR 4K TV.

Tizen & Smart Hub: 2016’s Tizen smart TV platform is better than it was in 2015 and the 2015 version was the second best we saw in 4K TVs for that year. The new refinements and extra features of Tizen for 2016 definitely improve its usability, with additional console-free gaming ability, the ability to play games right from the cloud and a newly improved and simplified capacity for connecting your TV to mobile devices and streaming online content. Additionally, switching back and forth between cable and streaming video content in the 2016 version of Tizen and its Smart Hub is easier than it was last year.

Smart Remote: Samsung’s new Smart Remote isn’t quite as improved from 2015 as we’d like but it’s worth noting due to the ease with which it controls the KU7500’s smart OS with a little practice. The touch pad on the remote is also a bit tricky to get the hang of but with some practice, controlling the TV and selecting options through it becomes very efficient. We also like the way in which the smart remote lets users control other home entertainment devices directly.

Check the Price of the Samsung UN55KU7500 Curved 55-Inch 4K Ultra HD Smart LED TV on Amazon

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Visual Specs

The KU7500 and its 2016 KU UHD TV cousins don’t quite match the picture quality of the SUHD TVs from this year or even last year but they do deliver what is nonetheless superb display quality by the standards of any mid-range 4K TV on the market. Contrast is great, colors look robust and technologies like Ultra Clear Panel and Auto Depth Enhancer from Samsung don’t simply offer marketing-inflated hype –they actually do enhance both the depth and clarity of content on the screen in the KU7500.

Additionally, this TV line comes with Vertical Alignment (VA) panel technology, meaning that while viewing angles are more narrow than we’d like (contrast and color fade rapidly beyond 65 degrees from dead center facing the TV screen (0 degrees), the VA display does deliver excellent contrast by the standards of mid-range 4K TVs without full-blown robust HDR specs. The black uniformity of the KU7500 is also excellent, with rich uniform blacks across the full display space.

Once again however, we return to this model’s HDR specs. Because the KU7500 lacks the HDR1000 technology which allows the 2016 SUHD TVs to deliver peak brightness well above 1100 nits and black levels of 0.02 nits or even slightly less, overall contrast in the KU7500 is well below that of the SUHD’s. Thus instead of 6,000:1+ contrast ratios like those of the KS9500 SUHD model or the KS8000 “lower-range” 2016 SUHD TV, the KU7500 offers a contrast ratio similar to those of the 2015 JU7500 or JU7100 4K UHD TVs, about 3,600:1.

Additionally the Wide Color Gamut technology of the SUHD lines and other premium HDR 4K TVs for 2016 isn’t found in the KU7500. This means that this model doesn’t offer the much smooth color gradients and 1.06 billion color values of 10-bit color or the color space coverage of Wide Color Gamut for HDR. As a result, DCI-P3 color space coverage (the color space codified by mainstream HDR certification standards like HDR10 and Dolby Vision) are not developed in the KU7500. On the other hand, Samsung’s LED backlights have always been exceptionally bright and this does allow for a very robust (though not quite HDR1000) level of peak brightness in the KU7500 and its KU-Series cousins.

Furthermore, Samsung has delivered the same excellent upscaling engine as we’ve seen in all other 2015 and 2016 Samsung 4K TVs and this means superb upscaling for detail in Full HD and 720p content with some very decent 480p SD content upscaling as well. On top of this, the motion control technologies of the KU7500 and its nearly identical cousin the KU7000 are also great for the most part, with some very good judder control, decent 24p content playback and excellent motion interpolation technology with a motion rate of 120Hz, over a native refresh rate of a decent 60Hz. In some 4K TV models from other brands, 60Hz native refresh results in less than stellar results for motion blur and motion control but Samsung usually makes these characteristics work very well and this they’ve pulled off in the KU7500.

Connectivity

The Connectivity specs in the KU7500 and the rest of the 2016 KU-Series 4K TVs come with the latest specs like HDCP 2.2, H.265 and VP9 but they are also rather oddly limited in their quantity by the standards of most name brand 4K TVs. This model offers only 3 HDMI 2.0a ports, 2 USB ports and the usual accompaniment of Ethernet, Audio, Digital Optical Audio and Component/composite ports. There is also built-in WiFi and the Tizen Smart OS offers both full web browsing and access to the broadest possible range of 4K content streaming and other media apps. In the case of Samsung 4K TVs, you also get access to a couple of 4K content services like the M-Go app, which offer limited but Samsung-exclusive 4K content sources.

Finally, we’d like to note that the arrangement of only 3 HDMI ports and 2 USB ports is an unusual choice for the 2016 KU-Series 4K UHD TVs. Even the 2015 predecessors to these TVs, the JU-Series models, all offered the same connectivity as their 2015 SUHD cousins, with 4 to 5 HDMI ports and 3 USB ports. Thus, while there are enough ports for all your essential needs in this 4K TV, its connectivity isn’t quite as robust as we expected. This can however be fixed with the purchase of Samsung’s One Connect external connectivity box, as pictured above.

Pricing

There are two models of the KU7500 currently on sale, the 55 inch model (UN55KU7500) and the 49 inch model (UN49KU7500). They are both currently on sale on Amazon.com for $1,597.99 and $1,299.99 respectively.

Check the Price of the Samsung UN55KU7500 Curved 55-Inch 4K Ultra HD Smart LED TV on Amazon

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Not so Great

To summarize briefly, while we think the KU7500 is a generally excellent 4K TV for the mid-range price and specs level it’s been place into, it definitely lacks the Wow factor of its SUHD brethren. A lack of full HDR with wide color gamut and HDR10-level brightness/black level specs somewhat undermine the picture quality of this TV if you compare it to any true HDR model like the Vizio P-Series 2016 4K TV with HDR. Furthermore, we dislike the strange choice on Samsung’s part to considerably reduce connectivity ports in this and the other 2016 KU-Series 4K TVs.

Positives

• Same superb Tizen smart OS as ever
• Great display brightness
• Excellent upscaling engine
• Good contrast
• Vibrant colors and realism
• Great looking TV

Negatives

• No full HDR
• Lacks Wide Color Gamut
• Fewer connectivity ports than last year’s models
• Contrast could be better
• Curvature adds pointless $$ to price

Editor Rating
 
Features
B+

 
Quality
A

 
User Friendliness
A

 
Connectivity
A+

 
Price
B+

Total Score
B+

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User Rating
 
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B-

 
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B-

 
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Bottom Line
 

Overall, while we definitely like the KU7500, we also think it doesn’t deliver quite the overall value it could for the price that the 55 inch model sells for. The flat screen KU7000 model offers a better value and pretty much identical specs, and if you want full HDR that’s mostly up to the core premium standards for 2016, you can get even better value from Vizio’s 2016 P-series 4K TVs.

Check the Price of the Samsung UN55KU7500 Curved 55-Inch 4K Ultra HD Smart LED TV on Amazon

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28 comments
 
Leave a reply »

 
  • ipekar
    May 4, 2016 at 11:51 pm

    What is the input lag in game mode ?

    Reply

    • Stephen
      Stephen
      May 5, 2016 at 12:30 am

      Hello Ipekar. Input lag for video games should be about 22 milliseconds in game mode.

      Reply

      • K4te
        July 20, 2016 at 8:58 am

        Was an input lag tester used to confirm this? Or is this theoretical? The previous model JU7500 had that as an input lag, but that was a 120mhz tv, this is a 60mhz tv, so it likely has different signal processing components.
        Also, what’s the input lag in PC mode?

        Reply

        • Stephen
          Stephen
          July 20, 2016 at 3:46 pm

          Hey there K4te, this is the input lag as tested, not theoretical. Whether a TV is 120Hz or 60Hz has only a very tenuous connection to the kind of input lag it produces in our experience. Some otherwise great 120Hz TVs from certain models offer input lag of over 30ms while other lower-priced 4K TVs with only a 60Hz refresh rate can deliver superb input lag. One example of the latter is the 2016 Vizio D-Series, they have some of the lowest input lag we’ve yet seen and these are all 60Hz TVs on the budget price side of the spectrum. Also, don’t confuse input lag with response time, response time is more related to refresh rate than input lag.

          Reply

          • Bolt
            September 4, 2016 at 11:44 pm

            Hi, I came here looking for the “response time”, do you know what it is? I see it is a VA panel which is promising… I am interested in PC gaming & PC monitor use. Is it 4:4:4 capable?

            Thanks for the info and great article!


          • Stephen
            Stephen
            September 7, 2016 at 5:52 pm

            Hey Bolt, the response time for the KU7500, from what I recall, is 20.3 ms. As for its 4:4:4 capability, it does have it, for 1080p at 60Hz, 4K at 30Hz and 4K at 60Hz as well.


  • Staale
    May 5, 2016 at 5:11 am

    Why are you using marketing materials for Dolby VIsion in this sales pitch ? Samsung only supports HDR10… that’s 10 bit and not 12 bit as illustrated above.

    Reply

  • Ryan
    May 13, 2016 at 8:48 am

    I am looking for a curved 4k to use as a computer monitor. Was pretty much set on getting a used/open box UN40JU7500 or a UN48JU7500 and then saw samsung is now shipping the KU series. From the review it sounds like this isn’t that big of an improvement over the JU. What is your thoughts on buying a new UN4xKU7500 vs buying a cheaper but older UN4xJU7500 specifically for use as a computer monitor? I will definitely be gaming, through the computer, on the TV.

    Reply

    • Stephen
      Stephen
      May 16, 2016 at 1:10 pm

      Hi there Ryan, while we never tested any of these TVs for their prowess as computer monitors, from what we have come to know in reviewing them, i’d argue that you’re better off with the JU7500 model as a 4K PC monitor. It’s a great performer in this regard and does a particularly good job with PC gaming with a fast responsiveness if you’re doing some fast gaming especially. Just bear in mind that the TV doesn’t support inputs for 120fps, even in HD.

      Another excellent option for a reasonable price is also one of the 55 inch 2016 P-Series TVs. They’re superb as PC monitors with support for 120fps in HD and great responsiveness during fast gaming too.

      Reply

  • Hely
    May 15, 2016 at 4:27 pm

    what color is the border of the tv. all i see is titanium silver for the stand. Is this a really silver frame. I hate silver and really want a black frame. Looking at either the Samsung 49″ Class 4K Curved Smart UHD TV – UN49KU7500 or the Samsung 49″ Class 4K Smart Ultra HDTV – UN49KU7000
    thanks you

    Reply

  • Ayhan Korkmaz
    August 15, 2016 at 3:00 am

    i have a question. im about to buy samsung 55ku7000 or 55ju7500. and im really comfused about it. which one should i buy ?

    Reply

    • Stephen
      Stephen
      August 17, 2016 at 9:30 am

      Hey there Ayhan, I’d recommend the JU7500 over the KU7000 on the whole. The 2015 TV may be older but it offers superior general performance on local dimming (the KU7000 doesn’t support it at all), motion control and color performance. It truly is a fine 4K TV overall and better than it’s 2016 non-SUHD cousins.

      Reply

  • Damian Patterson
    August 17, 2016 at 4:42 pm

    I just bought this TV. Can you post the picture settings you used for your review?

    Reply

  • Attila
    August 21, 2016 at 4:39 pm

    I searching for these datas but I can’t find them:
    Response Time: -ms
    Overshoot: -ms

    Can you help me?

    Reply

  • Anthony
    October 2, 2016 at 2:23 pm

    So I’m currently debating the Samsung 78″ KU7500 and she Samsung 75″ JU7100. I have an older Samsung 6400 series that I love but I’m looking to move into a 4k set for the Playstation Pro and PC gaming.

    Seems like I’m looking at about $1000 different. If you were choosing, which one would you go with? My older set has 3D which favors the JU7100, but the partial HDR and slightly larger screen share their own appeal.

    Any advice on the pros and cons outside of what I’ve listed?

    Reply

    • Stephen
      Stephen
      October 3, 2016 at 8:26 am

      Hello there Anthony, for starters, the JU7100 comes with better connectivity options, offering one more HDMI 2.0 port which you might useful for gaming in particular. In addition to this, the motion control specs of the JU7100 are actually better than those of the KU7000 and it also comes with 3D technology which all of the KU-Series TVs for 2016 lack. However, the 2016 KU model does deliver both better contrast, better black performance and superior color as well since it’s a wide color gamut 4K TV with what is basically HDR color. s for their console and PC gaming chops, the two TVs are almost evenly matched with a tiny bit more edge in favor of the KU7000.

      Since these pros and cons all balance out quite evenly in a way, i’d suggest choosing based on price and maybe the extra HDMI connection.

      Reply

      • Anthony
        October 3, 2016 at 7:36 pm

        Thanks Stephen, I was leaning narrowly KU7500 also. I think the HDR may be better for long term. I have a bunch of 3D movies but surprisingly my kids said it didn’t matter as much, so I’ll have to see if I think FPS games would be better with the curved vs flat. Since HDR is the new push, even the lower grade may be a good choice for down the road as I’m getting the impression it may be awhile till the mythical 85″ OLED around $5k hits the market. Also this seems like a lower cost way to get into HDR as the SUHD sets are several thousand more and I just can’t justify that when the tech is so new anyway.

        I only use two ports on my current TV, all the consoles are into my HDMI A/V receiver (got a higher end Sony) and then one for the PC. I guess I’m going to have to go check them out side by side to make my final decision.

        Thanks again for the feedback, I’m glad I found this site. Wasn’t sure too many enthusiast tech sites were still around!

        Reply

  • Louie
    October 27, 2016 at 9:53 pm

    Another DOWNSIDE for the series 7500:
    There is no independent picture settings for HDD input and for your Streaming source. While the picture settings has an “Apply To All Sources ” and “Apply to Current Source” options, the “Apply (settings) To Current Source” option does NOT WORK in the Streaming and in the HDD source ( i.e. Whatever settings you do in 1 will be altered by the settings you do in the other). Be prepared to be constantly changing settings if you prefer different picture settings for movies saved in your HDD and for movies like say in Netflix . And this flaw is not made known to the customers.

    Reply

  • David
    November 28, 2016 at 2:53 pm

    What tv should I get for my PS4 pro?? This one or the X800D? What will benefit me more as a gamer? I only use the tv for video games and movies and of course I care about quality and 4K up scaling and all that jazz.

    Reply

  • Mahdy
    January 12, 2017 at 2:09 pm

    Hi, first I just wanna thank you for you amazing reviews and your tireless interaction with every single comment, you really are a life saver and I’m you’ve saved me as well as a lot of people from making many mistakes.

    My question is, I have just purchased the KU7350 and I can’t help but notice how similar it is to the KU7500, is it really the same TV with a different name for regional purposes? Or they’re somehow different? I bought it mainly for gaming after reading so many reviews praising the KU series in general for their low input lag.

    Thanks in advance.

    Reply

    • Stephen
      Stephen
      March 19, 2017 at 8:23 am

      Hey there Mahdy, thank you for the compliment. Much appreciated. Sometimes we miss a question here and there but we try to answer as many serious, reasonable requests for info as we can..

      As for your question, these regional naming differences can get absolutely annoying and especially when the differences between the two models are extremely minor or cosmetic. In the case of these two models, the two are essentially the same as far as display performance and connectivity go, so you should be good to go with whichever if gaming is what you’re using it for along with TV watching and movies. However, the speakers on the KU7350 are weaker, about 20W instead of the 40W of the KU7500. Honestly though, even a basic, cheap sound bar should remedy this problem anyhow. There might be some differences in display panel manufacturer (Samsung makes its own in-house but also uses a couple of other sources from different countries) and these could cause minor to moderate variations in native contrast and peak brightness. Additionally, the KU7350 could come with small smart platform differences or a different color to its body.

      Reply

  • Can
    January 19, 2017 at 3:29 am

    I am looking for a curved 4k to use as a computer monitor. i will use it with race games and watching movie.i am sitting 3 feet away from my screen.i am looking between 35 and 43 inches.i will use it more with gaming

    Reply

    • Stephen
      Stephen
      March 14, 2017 at 3:59 pm

      Hey there Can, at those size ranges, you could also simply go for a newer full 4K monitor for PCs. Many of them come sized between 28 and 40 inches. For a 4K TV, I can’t speak much for curved models but one I’d strongly suggest is the Sony X800D 43 inch model. It offers superb display specs, HDR support for wide color and 10-bit color and is an overall great performer as a PC monitor and console gaming 4K TV.

      Reply

  • James H
    February 13, 2017 at 5:06 pm

    This TV has great picture quality but it lacks touch and feel quality. Very light to a fault in that it is rather “flimsy” feeling when setting up. The main problem I have with it is the lack of important inputs e.g. audio jack. Also, the Bluetooth option is not readily available… had to go into the service menu to activate. Also, it will only connect one device at a time. (It does connect mouse and keyboard but only one of any additional device. For the money, this TV falls short.

    Reply

  • Hemang
    March 4, 2017 at 6:36 am

    Which 4k tv (flat or curved) would be best to use a ps4 pro with. Mid range tvs only.

    Reply

    • Stephen
      Stephen
      March 9, 2017 at 4:34 pm

      Hello Hemang. The TVs I’d most recommend for use as console gaming sets with the PS4 Pro are Sony’s X800D TV, Samsung’s KU6300 and KU7000 models or Vizio’s D-Series and P-Series models for 2016 (the P-Series comes with superb display specs and full HDR support, the D-Series does not). All of these TVs offer good to superb motion handling and all of these models are excellent for console gaming connectivity, offering very low input lag for consoles. All except the Vizio D-Series also offer HDR support at 4K resolution for gaming of that type.

      Reply

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