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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Let’s cut to the chase: the 55A7GQ’s picture quality turns out to be hugely disappointing, especially as it arrives amid a generally upward trajectory for Hisense TVs. HDR looks great due to its excellent contrast ratio, effective local dimming feature, and good peak brightness in HDR, so bright highlights stand out well. Second, while the 55A7GQ’s colours are routinely impacted by the screen’s inescapable grey overwash, there’s enough subtlety in the way blends and tones are presented to reveal that the TV’s core colour processing is pretty good, in keeping with other Hisense TVs we’ve seen recently. 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.

Assuming we’re correct on this, it’s ironic that the IPS panel doesn’t even seem to deliver the viewing angle advantage we’d normally expect such a panel to provide. By the time you’ve combined the limited brightness with the 55A7GQ’s lack of black level depth, though, you’ve got HDR images that scarcely look HDR at all.The overly bright feel to the picture means you can at least make out lots of subtle shadow detail in dark areas, rather than getting the detail ‘crushing’ in dark areas you get with some LCD (and even one or two OLED) TVs. The Hisense U7H comes with a slightly redesigned remote compared to the remote that came with 2021 Hisense TVs.

When it comes to the picture presets, the HDR Day and Night presets actually look worse than the default Standard setting.Its simple metal feet look a little basic compared with the rest of the design, perhaps, but if you’re viewing the TV head on they’re so narrow that you hardly notice them, continuing the theme of keeping the hardware to a minimum so you can focus on the TV’s pictures. It's also good for watching shows or sports in a bright room, as it can easily overcome glare thanks to its high SDR peak brightness and good reflection handling, but it's limited a bit by its sub-par viewing angle. It respects the content creator's intent, as it has good tone mapping, and it tracks the PQ EOTF well, up to a smooth roll-off near the TV's peak brightness. The series not only supports HDR10, HDR10+ decoding, and HLG, but it also supports Dolby Vision, which enables films to be presented precisely as the makers intended.

The redesigned launcher view lets you customize apps to your needs, and Spotlight Guide lets you preview recommendations, must-see shows, or movies from the home screen. If you regularly watch low-quality and low-resolution content, the Sony is much better for that due to its better processing capabilities. The U7H gets much brighter in HDR and SDR, so highlights pop more with HDR content and the TV fights glare better with SDR content in a bright room. 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. Enjoy Over one billion shades of colours can be reproduced on your display with quantum dot technology with Hisense TV brings breakthrough immersive audio experience to your home whether it is shows, games or live sports.

Sound is relatively crisp, detailed (especially with Dolby Atmos soundtracks), clean, and able to go reasonably loud without succumbing to such nasties as cabinet buzzing or low-frequency distortions.

There’s enough sharpness – even outside of Dynamic mode – with native 4K content to leave you in no doubt you’re watching a 4K screen, and while upscaling of HD can be a touch rough around the edges, it does keep the 4K feel going. Simon Lucas is a freelance technology journalist and consultant, with particular emphasis on the audio/video aspects of home entertainment. The built-in Google TV smart platform has a great selection of streaming apps, and with built-in hands-free voice control, you can quickly find your favorite shows.

This has evolved into a pretty effective platform these days, combining a crisp, clean layout with good responsiveness and a solid set of video streaming apps that now includes long-term absentee Disney Plus. There’s a decent sense of detail in the mix too, and Hisense’s audio processing has a fair go at placing these details so that they create a mild sense of Dolby Atmos’s three-dimensional staging. Or if it’s QLED technology that interests you, check out Samsung’s QN95B - it’s the 2022 model, sure, but that just means it’s a relative bargain rather than being in any way compromised. DTS Virtual X is the premium audio post-processing solution for TVs that bring height to the entertainment experience. this hiense was a breeze to set-up with a nice feel remote with lots of dedicated buttons , Netflix,Prime video and lots more the smart TV is packed with apps and a very easy operating system not far removed from a fire-stick if you don't have a fire stick you don't need 1 this TV is packed with features .



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