With all the televisions available today and all the jargon and jargon associated with television technology, it can be difficult to understand what's important. Here's a quick guide to avoid confusion.
price: TVs range in price from $100 to over $2,000. The smaller the screen, the lower the price, and the more famous brands are more expensive. Also, the more money you spend, the better the image quality. Most entry-level TVs have enough picture quality for most people, but since TVs last a long time, it may be worth spending more for a better picture. Autumn is the best time to buy a TV, when prices are lower.
Screen size: In our book, bigger is better. We recommend at least 43 inches for your bedroom TV and at least 55 inches for your living room or main TV. 65 inches or more is best. More than any other “feature”, increasing the screen size of your TV is the best use of your money. One of the most common complaints we hear after purchasing a TV is from people who don't get the full experience. And you almost never hear people complain that their TV is too loud.
ability: When it comes to entry-level TVs, the most important feature is what kind of smart TV system the TV uses. Among mid-range models, look for features like full-array local dimming, mini-LEDs, and a 120Hz refresh rate. These (unlike other additions), in our experience, help improve image quality. Among high-end TVs, OLED technology is the best choice.
For advice on buying a TV, see How to buy a TV.