Hisense 55E7HQTUK QLED Gaming Series 55-inch 4K UHD Dolby Vision HDR Smart TV with YouTube, Netflix, Disney + Freeview Play and Alexa Built-in, Bluetooth and WiFi, TUV Certificated (2022 NEW)

£499.5
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Hisense 55E7HQTUK QLED Gaming Series 55-inch 4K UHD Dolby Vision HDR Smart TV with YouTube, Netflix, Disney + Freeview Play and Alexa Built-in, Bluetooth and WiFi, TUV Certificated (2022 NEW)

Hisense 55E7HQTUK QLED Gaming Series 55-inch 4K UHD Dolby Vision HDR Smart TV with YouTube, Netflix, Disney + Freeview Play and Alexa Built-in, Bluetooth and WiFi, TUV Certificated (2022 NEW)

RRP: £999.00
Price: £499.5
£499.5 FREE Shipping

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Description

Switching to the Filmmaker Mode preset (designed to meet the requirements of the third-party UHD Alliance) predictably does the best job of getting the colours right, toning down the green and delivering a generally more neutral, balanced look to the colour palette that holds up much better during dark scenes. Colours are provided by a Quantum Dot system that claims to deliver a billion colours, and the panel is 120Hz rather than 60Hz (in fact, 144Hz PC game feeds are supported). The Hisense U7H is better than the Samsung Q80C QLED for watching movies, while the Samsung has a slight edge for gaming.

The Dynamic mode is sharper than the others out of the box too, giving you a more aggressively 4K experience. However, the most serious flaw is that there appears to be no way to get the electricity from the wall to the TV. It's also an excellent TV for gaming due to its very good motion handling, so there's very little blur behind fast-moving objects.With its trim, gleaming, faux metallic screen frame, the E7K manages to look like a proper mid-range TV rather than a budget TV with delusions of grandeur. Europe's busiest forums, with independent news and expert reviews, for TVs, Home Cinema, Hi-Fi, Movies, Gaming, Tech and more. We uploaded the brightness measurements and uniformity photos after running the TV for four months in our Accelerated Longevity Test. It might have been easier to forgive the 55A7GQ’s black level woes if it was pumping out extreme levels of brightness.

This makes it a cheaper home entertainment alternative to very expensive models from the two aforementioned brands, especially as it supports both HDR10+ and Dolby Vision, as well as DTS advanced audio formats. This equates to less than half a frame, and only 3-4ms more than the very lowest figures in the TV world.If you regularly watch low-quality and low-resolution content, the Sony is much better for that due to its better processing capabilities. In fact, it’s very capable where textures of any type are concerned - and it controls difficult and/or complicated patterns well too. The interface is a bit sleeker and more modern, but it performs very similarly to other Google TV and Android TV devices. In fast-paced action or sports games, input latency of less than 20ms guarantees quicker reaction times on screen, keeping you one step ahead of the competition.

The U8K looks better in a bright room because it has much better reflection handling and gets much brighter in SDR, so it can handle more glare.Any shot that isn’t pretty much blazingly bright ends up having its depth flattened, its colours shifted and its contrast hammered by the cloying greyness that hangs over everything. To give you some idea of what we’re getting at, the best picture preset on the 55E7K Pro by far is its most extreme one: Dynamic. The Hisense also delivers a better gaming experience thanks to its faster 120Hz refresh rate, and it can take better advantage of the new-gen consoles thanks to its HDMI 2.

Heavy bass lines can sound muffled amid a lack of really deep low-frequency extension, while highs occasionally land a bit harshly during particularly dense soundtrack moments. There’s support for VRR too, including the AMD Freesync Premium format, as well as ALLM switching so the TV will always turn into its fast response Game mode when a game source is detected.The screen suppresses reflections quite nicely, while motion, as hinted at earlier, is a big improvement on Hisense’s 2022 efforts. The Hisense U7H and TCL Q7/Q750G QLED are very similar TVs, each with their own strengths; the TCL is very slightly better overall, although it has more quirks than the Hisense.



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