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Levi Richardson
Levi Richardson

Best Buy Television Sets



Serious gamers also need to check that their prospective new TV supports all of the latest gaming features. The most technically advanced and therefore rarest of these is 4K/120Hz, but VRR and ALLM are also worth looking out for. There are a number of TVs on this list that support all of these features, but we have a dedicated best gaming TVs guide for those to whom gaming is the primary concern.




best buy television sets



Overall, the C2 is quite comfortably the best TV available at the size, particularly if you combine it with a soundbar. But do stay tuned for our review of the new C3, which is expected to arrive in shops very soon.


We don't accept the out-of-the-box settings that a TV comes in either. While we intentionally don't go down the route of professional calibration (you shouldn't have to have your TV professionally calibrated in order to get the best out of it), we do spend hours adjusting settings using a mixture of test patterns and real-world content until we are sure we're getting the most out of a TV so that it has the best chance to shine.


From all of our reviews, we choose the best products to feature in our Best Buys. That's why if you take the plunge and buy one of the products recommended above, or on any other Best Buy page, you can be assured you are getting a What Hi-Fi? approved product.


So what are the best TVs available now? The LG C2 OLED is now the best TV that we've tested. Not only is it the best OLED TV thanks to an impressive display panel, but a premium design, maximum versatility and great smart TV platform hit all the high marks, too.


Welcome! My name's Nick and I look after our guides to the best TVs, best OLED TVs and best 4K TVs. Most of my day is spent watching and evaluating new screens from LG, Samsung, Sony, Hisense, TCL and Vizio. I have 10 years of experience in AV, and before I joined Tom's Guide I was formerly the Senior Editor, TV and AV at TechRadar. I love helping people find the perfect TV, so please feel free to reach out over email or tag me on Twitter and I can help you out.","strapline":"Written by"}; var triggerHydrate = function() window.sliceComponents.person.hydrate(data, componentContainer); var triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate = function() if (window.sliceComponents.person === undefined) var script = document.createElement('script'); script.src = ' -9-5/person.js'; script.async = true; script.id = 'vanilla-slice-8TrucgTMLCDU6ALhTDS7yX-person-4-component-script'; script.onload = () => window.sliceComponents.person = person; triggerHydrate(); ; document.head.append(script); else triggerHydrate(); if (window.lazyObserveElement) window.lazyObserveElement(componentContainer, triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate, 1500); else console.log('Could not lazy load slice JS for 8TrucgTMLCDU6ALhTDS7yX-person-4') } }).catch(err => console.log('Hydration Script has failed for 8TrucgTMLCDU6ALhTDS7yX-person-4 Slice', err)); }).catch(err => console.log('Externals script failed to load', err));Written byWritten byNick PinoManaging Editor, TV & AVWelcome! My name's Nick and I look after our guides to the best TVs, best OLED TVs and best 4K TVs. Most of my day is spent watching and evaluating new screens from LG, Samsung, Sony, Hisense, TCL and Vizio. I have 10 years of experience in AV, and before I joined Tom's Guide I was formerly the Senior Editor, TV and AV at TechRadar. I love helping people find the perfect TV, so please feel free to reach out over email or tag me on Twitter and I can help you out.


As we found in our extensive testing, the 5-Series Google TV is a more polished version of the 5-Series TV when it comes to everything from color quality to lag times. And as well as delivering an excellent QLED 4K display, you also get a slick remote control, and a surprisingly wide array of gaming features for a 60Hz TV. For a smart TV that sells for under $1,000 for most size options, it's easily one of the best TVs on the market.


Design: TCL's mid-range TV designs aren't going to win any prizes, but the basic black plastic construction does the job, providing a sturdy housing for a decent 4K smart TV. It may not look flashy, or be the slimmest thing on the TV aisle, but it gets the job done. The chassis includes holes for a 200 mm by 300 mm VESA bracket, meaning that it can be easily hung on the wall using any of the brackets on our list of the best TV mounts.


Smart TV: There's a strong case to be made that Google TV is the best smart TV operating system on the market, offering a clean, easily-navigated home screen, with useful content recommendations, easy access to live TV and the convenience of voice control through the remote's built-in mic or the TV's integrated far-field microphones. The home screen and menus of Google TV look great, improving upon the already solid experience that Android 10 provided.


The TCL 6-Series Roku TV sits at the top of our list of best TVs for a number of reasons. It offers superb picture quality, an affordable price tag and Roku, the best smart TV system. It also includes gaming features like 4K/120Hz input and variable refresh rate that can get the most out of consoles like the PS5 and Xbox Series X. When a friend asks me what TV to buy from 55- to 85-inches, and money is still an object, I tell them to get the TCL 6-Series.


Looking for a high-end TV with spectacular image quality, but don't want an OLED? The Samsung QN90B is your best bet. This TV uses QLED TV tech augmented by mini-LED for a brighter image than any OLED TV. The spectacular contrast of OLED still won out in our side-by-side tests, but the QN90B QLED screen comes closer than ever.


Among midpriced models we liked the TCL 6-Series just a little better in our side-by-side comparison, but this Hisense is a strong contender. Its excellent image quality is anchored by best-in-class brightness that improves its bright-room picture quality and makes HDR TV movies, shows and games really pop. It's actually brighter than the TCL with better contrast, but the TCL's slightly more accurate image gave it the edge overall. The Hisense uses Google TV instead of Roku, and unlike the TCL, the U8H includes an ATSC 3.0 tuner. Frankly, you can't go wrong with either one.


When we compared the best budget TVs side-by-side, the picture quality of Vizio's V-Series clearly emerged as the leader of the pack. The Vizio offered the most balanced and accurate picture during our comparisons, and it comes with some useful extras such as Dolby Vision support, Wi-Fi 6E, Bluetooth compatibility and variable refresh rate for potentially smoother gaming. The biggest downside of the Vizio is its smart TV platform, Vizio SmartCast. It's crowded, slow and littered with ads for platforms such as Tubi and Kidoodle TV. Even when you factor in the cost of adding a new streaming device, however, the V-Series remains the best overall entry-level TV that we tested.


Amazon Fire TV 4-Series: One of many Fire TVs available for sale, this one is typical of the breed: so-so image quality and a smart TV system that lags behind Roku and Google TV. If you're a big fan of Alexa voice or see this TV at a really low price it might be worthwhile, but otherwise go for the TCL 4-Series. Read our best budget TVs roundup.


In our opinion bigger is better, and your money is best spent on large screen sizes rather than a slight upgrade in image quality. The answer also depends on room size and seating distance: If you have a big room and sit farther away, you'll want a bigger TV.


For decades, television makers have been putting harmful chemicals into their products. Each year, they put millions of pounds of toxic organohalogen flame retardant chemicals (OFRs) in the plastic casings of televisions sold at major U.S. retailers like Best Buy and Amazon. Flame retardants in TVs constitute a large and growing source of unregulated toxic pollution in our homes, workplaces, and environment, and pose serious health threats.


However, our analysis reveals the RSL and MRSL do not go far enough. Best Buy must significantly expand its list of restricted chemicals in the year ahead, and ban toxic flame retardants in the enclosures of all private-label and brand-name televisions it sells.


Now is the time for Best Buy to expand its chemical policy to finally ban organohalogen flame retardants and other toxic flame retardants, starting in private-label and brand-name televisions. As we rebuild our country, we need to think about ways we can build our resiliency. Preventing harm from toxic chemicals that can put us at greater risk for infectious diseases is an important piece of the puzzle.


Best Buy should set a deadline to expand the policy to a broader universe of products, starting with brand-name televisions. As it stands, the policy still only applies to its private-label electronics. We also recommend the company evaluate RSLs and MRSLs developed by leading electronics brands, such as Apple and HP, and consider aligning its RSL, MRSL, and list of chemicals to be reported with the most health-protective specifications these companies have set.


Best Buy is by no means alone in its responsibility to safeguard consumers, communities, and workers up and down the global electronics supply chain. Other major retailers like Amazon and Walmart, as well as other leading electronics brands such as Samsung and Hisense, must move swiftly to take action on toxic toxic flame retardants in televisions.


This is why we are officially expanding our campaign to call on a larger universe of electronics companies to act. On April 1, we sent letters to a dozen major television brands, such as Hisense, LG, Samsung, and SONY, urging them to ban toxic flame retardants in televisions. For example, see our letter to Samsung. 041b061a72


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