Posted 20 hours ago

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)

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I've found a guide online that suggests they may be in some kind of "superposition" so i've not given up hope. Unfortunately, its viewing angle is disappointing, so it's not very well suited for a wide seating arrangement. This equates to less than half a frame, and only 3-4ms more than the very lowest figures in the TV world. The TCL delivers much better picture quality overall, with better uniformity, higher contrast, and better reflection handling, so it looks better in both bright and dark rooms.

Running it side by side with a number of rival screens, though, confirms that it’s actually delivering peak brightness levels only in line with other budget sets, and substantially lower than those pushed out by most mid-range sets. Finally, the U8H looks better in a bright room as it has much better reflection handling and gets much brighter in SDR, meaning it can handle more glare.The U7H gets a lot brighter in SDR, so if you regularly use your TV in a bright room, it’s a better option for that.

We uploaded the initial brightness measurements and uniformity photos for the Accelerated Longevity Test. Based on the power usage when being viewed and in standby and the presence and effectiveness of power-saving features such as a light sensor or radio screen blanking. Hisenses Premium OLED line with pixel dimming, the A85H is capable of delivering an image with deepest blacks and also brighter which surpass human eyes. They're both similarly average in processing, although the TCL is better at low-quality content smoothing while the Hisense has the edge in upscaling.

The Hisense U7H is better than the Hisense U6/U6K, except if you care about color accuracy, as the U7H's accuracy is middling before calibration. There's a smooth roll-off as content approaches the TV's peak brightness, ensuring fine details are preserved. The images it produces are undeniably flat and rather two-dimensional, though - there’s little depth of field, even when one protagonist is standing at the near end of a tennis court (for example) while their opponent is at the other. The 55A7GQ’s remote control is lightweight, plasticky, and more button-heavy than it probably needs to be.

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. The U8K delivers better picture quality, as it has better contrast and a better local dimming feature.The Hisense U7H is better than the Samsung Q80C QLED for watching movies, while the Samsung has a slight edge for gaming. Like most TVs, it performs best with slower scenes, as there are significant artifacts in busier scenes or fast action shots. It flickers at a high flicker frequency in all picture modes, even with motion interpolation enabled. Skin tones look slightly more detailed and less plasticky, and colour tones enjoy a little more finesse, helping the picture look slightly more three-dimensional and 4K. Visibility is good in a bright room thanks to its excellent SDR peak brightness and good reflection handling, so you don't have to worry about glare.

It still doesn’t look right, though; there’s too much green, skin colouring still doesn’t look natural, there’s more backlight clouding, and black levels look slightly greyer. This system is so sluggish and heavy handed with its responses that if anything it just makes the contrast situation even worse. Finally, it has low input lag and supports every variable refresh rate (VRR) technology, ensuring a responsive, nearly tear-free gaming experience. Its input to a movie mix can sound a bit tonally detached, though, rather than slotting itself perfectly onto the bottom end of the main speaker sound, and the film world’s most bombastic basslines can cause a bit of buzzing and distortion.I'm happy with my TV, overall opinion is, Exellent value for the money, but higher quality feel and look about it. Scene-by-scene modification of brightness, colour saturation, and contrast yields astonishing picture accuracy. Our guess would be that the 55A7GQ’s issues are down to a combination of its IPS panel and its budget QD colour system. The feet that support it are simple boomerang numbers, but they raise the bottom of the screen to the extent that only the beefiest soundbars will get in the way.

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