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Marantz M-CR611 Network CD Receiver Review
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Thursday, 24 April 2008 ,  Written by
Vizio Gallevia GV47LF LCD HDTV
The Basics: Vizio has established itself as one of the leading providers of reasonably-priced LCD and plasma HDTVs, and the GV47LF is a prime example of why. This 47-inch, 1080p HDTV may not have all the high-end features you’ll find in a more expensive panel, but it offers solid performance, ample connections and an attractively simple design. The GV47LF’s well-endowed back panel sports four HDMI inputs that accept 1080p/60 (but not 1080p/24), plus two component video and one PC input that are also HD-capable. The menu includes the standard assortment of LCD picture adjustments, including several preset picture modes and color-temperature settings, plus an adjustable backlight to tailor the image’s overall light output to suit your viewing environment. It also offers advanced white-balance controls, which isn’t a given at this price point. Vizio includes a lot of PIP and POP viewing options, ...
Thursday, 24 April 2008 ,  Written by
LG 50PY3D Plasma HDTV
The Basics: LG offers both plasma and LCD HDTVs, and the 50PY3D was LG’s first 50-inch 1080p plasma. As such, it is priced somewhat higher than several of the company’s 720p 50-inch models. The 50PY3D has a healthy connection panel that includes three HDMI inputs and two component video inputs, all of which accept 1080p/60 and 1080p/24. RS-232 and IR ports allow for integration into a more advanced control system, and there’s a USB port for MP3/JPEG playback. While the video menu does not have an extensive amount of picture adjustments, it does provide direct access to advanced white-balance controls, and it gives you the option to enable LG’s XD processing, with contrast, color and noise settings. The menu also offers several features to counteract the effects of short-term image retention, plus an energy-saving mode that limits light output to reduce power ...
Thursday, 24 April 2008 ,  Written by
Mitsubishi LT-46144 LCD HDTV
The Basics: Mitsubishi’s 144 Series of 1080p LCDs is a step down from the top-of-the-line 244/Diamond Series, yet it contains a lot of the same features and technologies. Like the higher-end models, this 46-inch TV uses Mitsubishi’s Smooth 120Hz technology, which doubles the TV’s frame rate from 60 to 120Hz to reduce motion blur. On the connection end, this model doesn’t have the CableCARD slot or RS-232 port found in the 244 Series and it sports one less HDMI connection. You still get three HDMI inputs that accept 1080p/60 and 1080p/24, plus three component video inputs (including one on the side panel), dual RF inputs to access the internal tuners and a USB port for viewing digital photos. The LT-46144 has a solid but not extensive amount of advanced picture adjustments, including an adjustable backlight and a PerfectColor feature that lets you ...
Thursday, 24 April 2008 ,  Written by
Hitachi P50T501 Plasma HDTV
The Basics: Hitachi was one of the first manufacturers to release 42- and 50-inch “1080” plasma models in 2007; however, many of these models do not have full 1920 x 1080 resolution, and all of them use a special panel technology called ALiS (Alternate Lighting of Surfaces) that causes them to perform more like a 1080i panel. The 50-inch P50T501 has a 1280 x 1080 resolution, and only alternate rows can be illuminated at the same time, so you never get a full progressive 1080-line image on the screen.
Tuesday, 08 April 2008 ,  Written by
HP MediaSmart SL4278N LCD HDTV
The Basics: HP’s 2007 LCD lineup consists of four 1080p models: two 42-inchers and two 47-inchers. These four models utilize the same TV technologies and should perform similarly. The SL4278N includes HP’s MediaSmart function, which adds a broadband Internet connection and a built-in digital media receiver that allows you to stream music, photos and video from compatible Windows PCs and UPnP servers over your home network. Through the broadband connection, you can stream Internet radio and rent/buy movies directly via the TV, with no PC required. You can add the TV to your network through the Ethernet port or wirelessly via 802.11a/b/g/n. Last year’s HP LCDs were heavily based on Sharp LCD technology and consequently performed pretty well. These new models do not appear to be based on Sharp technology, and the change is not necessarily a good one for HP. ...
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