Most 4K/Ultra HD TVs differ from their predecessors not only in resolution and price. They have HDR support with greater color depth, higher frame rates, and a dozen more chips.
In this post, we have tried to put everything on the shelves and recommend several models in different price segments. And they did it traditionally without reference to our range.
In the prehistoric era of Full HD domination — that is, five years ago — buying high definition LED TV was more of a costly exotic experiment than a practical choice. In addition to digital photos and hand-made video from at least expensive 4K-cameras, there was nothing to watch by and large. And even as a monitor for external sources of 4K-pictures from game consoles and a PC, such a TV was not very suitable: mainly due to the limitations of the interfaces of that time regarding bitrate and FPS.
The collapse in prices for 4K TVs began three or four years ago, simultaneously with the advent of 4K content: movies, shows, and games. By this time, the mass transfer of home Internet networks at a speed of hundreds of megabits per second successfully arrived, which provided massive access to online cinemas with 4K-interesting deposits.
Today, the 4K image has wholly lost its exotic status – and not only on the large Continue reading