Samsung smart tv 2017 models

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Samsung 2017 TVs, 4K, QLED, HD – everything you need to know

Samsung's flagship Q ranges launched at CES 2017 and marked the debut of Samsung's QLED (quantum dot light emitting diode) technology, the Korean giant's new take on quantum dot technology and rival to OLED.

While quantum dots featured in Samsung’s 2016 SUHD TVs, such as the UE65KS9000, this year’s QLEDs use more advanced dots (stay with us) complete with a metal shell which Samsung claims can deliver improved brightness, colour and contrast, as well as better viewing angles.

MORE: What is QLED TV? How the next TV tech compares to OLED

They are, Samsung claims, the first of the company's TVs to achieve 100% colour volume, and are capable of 1500 to 2000 nits brightness – well over the Ultra HD Premium specification’s 1000-nit minimum standard for LCD TVs, and three or four times the figure required for OLED TVs.

Of course, the QLED TVs are 4K and HDR (High Dynamic Range) compatible.

Samsung will be supporting the standard HDR10 and broadcast HLG (Hybrid Log Gamma) formats, although it won’t be supporting Dolby Vision HDR. Instead, Samsung is building its own HDR format with dynamic metadata – named HDR10 Plus – with Amazon Video signed on as the first content provider to support this HDR format.

MORE: Samsung Q9 hands-on review

To help with cable management, the flagships QLED TVs will connect to an external connections box via an ‘invisible’ (by which they mean transparent and ultra thin) fibre optic cable.

Two stands - the gyratory ‘Gravity’, and the easel-inspired ‘Studio’ - are available, as well as a 'no-gap' wall mount, which positions your TV flush against a wall.

MORE: CES 2017: Samsung takes aim at OLED with three QLED TV ranges

As for user experience, Samsung’s Tizen-powered operating system returns for another year, only now it promises to be even cleaner thanks to an interface tweak and new personalized services.

The new One Remote is similar to last year's smart wand but silver and flat, and will prioritise voice command controls, while the Smart View app (free, iOS and Android) mirrors the TV's controls for simple navigation.

Q9

QE88Q9F - £17,800

QE65Q9F - £4900

QLED

Flat

4K

HDR

One Remote

One Connect Box and 'invisible connection' cable

Smart TV

HDMI x4

USB x3

Choice of Gravity or Studio stand

No-gap wall mount

Q8

QE75Q8C - £5800

QE65Q8C – £3800

QE55Q8C - £3000

QLED

Curved

4K

HDR

One Remote

One Connect Box and 'invisible connection' cable

Smart TV

HDMI x4

USB x3

Choice of Gravity or Studio stand

No-gap wall mount

Pre-order from Samsung.com

Q7

QE65Q7C - £3300

QE55Q7C - £2500

QE49Q7C - £2200

QE75Q7F - £5000

QE65Q7F - £3100

QE55Q7F - £2300

QE49Q7F - £2000

QLED

Flat and curved

4K

HDR

One Remote

One Connect Box and 'invisible connection' cable

Smart TV

HDMI x4

USB x3

Choice of Gravity or Studio stand

No-gap wall mount

Pre-order from Samsung.com

4K HDR LCD

After a QLED-focused start to the year, Samsung has unleashed the rest of its 4K LCD and Full HD TV line-up for 2017. The MU range is the direct successor of 2016’s KS series.

You’re looking at more 4K sets than ever before – from screen sizes ranging from 40in to 82in, in curved and flat variants – and with more affordable price-tags than the range-topping QLED sets.

All the 4K sets in the MU range support the HDR10 and HLG variants of HDR, plus smart TV apps like Netflix and Amazon. They also use the same One Remote control as Samsung's 2016 TVs.

Samsung’s Tizen operating system continues to form the backbone of its smart TV hub, which features across nearly all its sets, apart from the lowest-rung M5000 and M4000 HD ranges.

MU9000 – 65in, 55in, 49in

UE49MU9000 - £1700

UE55MU9000 - £2000

UE65MU9000 – £2500

Curved

4K

HDR 1000

One Connect box (but no ‘invisible connection’ cable)

One Remote

Smart TV

HDMI x4

USB x3

MU8000 – 75in, 65in, 55in, 49in

UE49MU8000 – £1500

UE55MU8000 – £1700

UE65MU8000 – £2300

UE75MU8000 – £4000

Flat

4K

HDR 1000

One Connect box (but no ‘invisible connection’ cable)

One Remote

Smart TV

HDMI x4

USB x3

MU7000 – 82in, 65in, 55in, 49in

UE49MU7000 - £1300

UE55MU7000 - £1500

UE65MU7000 - £2000

UE82MU7000 - £4500

Flat

4K

HDR 1000

One Connect box (but no ‘invisible connection’ cable)

One Remote

Smart TV

HDMI x4

USB x3

MU6500 – 78in, 65in, 55in, 49in

UE49MU6500 - £850

UE55MU6500 - £1100

UE65MU6500 - £1800

Curved

4K

HDR Pro

Smart TV

One Remote

HDMI x3

USB x2

MU6400 – 65in, 55in, 49in, 40in

Flat

4K

HDR Pro

Smart TV

One Remote

HDMI x3

USB x2

MU6200 – 65in, 55in, 49in

Curved

4K

HDR Pro

Smart TV

One Remote

HDMI x3

USB x2

MU6100 – 75in, 65in, 55in, 50in, 43in, 40in

Flat

4K

HDR Pro

Smart TV

One Remote

MORE: HDR TV: What is it? How can you get it?

Full HD LCD

M6300 – 55in, 49in

M5500 – 55in, 49in, 43in, 32in

Full HD

Smart TV

One Remote

M5000 – 49in, 40in, 32in

M4000 – 32in

Full HD/HD

MORE: Best 4K TVs 2017

MORE: CES 2017 news and highlights

Becky is Hi-Fi and Audio editor of What Hi-Fi?, and has been part of the team for almost eight years, with her current position preceded by roles as a staff writer and news editor. During that time she has been fortunate enough to travel the world to report on the biggest and most exciting brands in hi-fi and consumer tech (and has had the jetlag and hangovers to remember them by). In her spare time, Becky can often be found running, watching horror movies and hunting for gluten-free cake.

Sours: https://www.whathifi.com/us/advice/samsung-2017-tvs-everything-you-need-to-know

From affordable and handsome to thin and vibrant, these are the best Samsung TVs

With a history of very well made screens, Samsung has long been a leader in the world of TV manufacturers, offering a range of models to fit a variety of would-be buyers’ lifestyles and price points. As such, you probably won’t go wrong with anything from Samsung’s 2017 TV lineup, which ranges from solid, entry-level options to some of the finest you’ll find on the entire consumer market.

There is a good amount of variety in terms of looks and performance in each model from the company, but one thing each TV has in common is Samsung’s popular smart TV platform, Tizen. No matter which TV you decide on, you’ll get the same streamlined, user friendly interface. Tizen makes integration of multiple sources easy, recognizing almost any device you connect via HDMI and programming itself to operate the device — allowing you to use Samsung’s one remote to control it all. It also includes support for compatible apps like Amazon, Netflix, and Hulu, for those of us with heavy content appetites.

Though Tizen unifies each Samsung TV’s user experience, you probably want to know a bit more about what’s under the hood. We’re here to help. See below for a deeper dive into the four best Samsung TVs of 2017. Looking for a TV at a specific price point and not dedicated to the style or interface of one manufacturer in particular? We can help with that too. Check our lists of the best TVs under $500 and the best TVs under $1,000.

Samsung MU6300

The entry level to Samsung’s 4K TV line, the MU6300 isn’t as flashy as some of its more expensive older brothers, but its dark, steel-grey bezel is still handsome enough for any living room. In terms of connectivity, the model offers three HDMI ports — including one with audio return channel (ARC) support for easy soundbar connection — two USB ports, an Ethernet port, and component and optical audio ports. It’s not Samsung’s brightest TV, but the MU6300 does offer decent color and good black levels for the price, and it’s certainly an improvement over the old 1080p TV it’s likely replacing in your living room.

Samsung MU7500

Among the last curved TVs on the market, the MU7500 offers the same connectivity that we saw on the MU6300 — three HDMI ports (one with ARC for soundbar support), two USB ports, an Ethernet port, and older component and optical audio outs. Apart from its shape and the fact that the MU7500 only comes in a silver trim, the biggest difference between the MU6300 and MU7500 models comes in terms of brightness. The MU7500 is significantly brighter than its younger brother, meaning that HDR content viewed on the MU7500 pops off the screen a bit more, with the curved TV providing a more lush viewing experience overall.

Samsung MU8000

Sleek and beautiful, the Samsung MU8000 series shows off a slim bezel with a chrome accent on the bottom that plays nicely against its two-legged stand. Along with the slimmer overall profile comes the Samsung One connect mini box, which lets you connect all components to a single box, then run one cable up to the TV — an awesome thing for those who hate the look of cables in their living room. In terms of picture quality, the MU8000 is extremely vibrant and bright, but also features excellent black levels, with that great contrast helping make HDR content look absolutely gorgeous.

Samsung Q9

Samsung’s flagship QLED TV, the Q9 is the finest consumer TV Samsung has ever made. It offers extremely sleek looks, with a completely flat back that hides a hidden mounting bay allowing for almost gapless wall mounting. Like the MU8000, the Q9 also features a near-invisible optical cable that connects to the Samsung One connect mini box, allowing you to connect all your devices without having to see a bunch of cables on the wall. As far as image quality is concerned, there are very few TVs on the market that look better than the Q9. With extremely good contrast and a very wide color gamut, the TV offers some of the most impressive 4K HDR picture quality we’ve ever seen, hands down.

Editors' Recommendations

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Samsung will be one of the only major TV manufacturers in 2017 not to offer OLED technology. Instead, the company will rebrand its LCD technology to ”QLED” with the Q9, Q8 and Q7 models. The company says that it is focusing on three areas; picture quality, smart, and design. FlatpanelsHD brings you the full overview of Samsung’s 2017 TV line-up with prices.

We have redesigned our TV line-up overview to include more data and technical information (under TV models click on to expand the view). We are also introducing an interactive TV compare tool (use to add TVs to compare tool). FlatpanelsHD will soon announce more details about the system powering these new tools.


Samsung’s 2017 TV line-up

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Samsung will divide its 2017 TV line-up into two ranges; the premium ”QLED” and the broader ”LED”. Confusingly, none of the two names make much sense since all of the TVs are based on conventional LCD display technology.

Samsung explains that it has chosen to rebrand the TVs to ”QLED” because the improvements are so significant. We first saw the Q9 and Q8 at CES 2017 in January and shared our first impressions along with lots of technical information here. We will have much more to say after we receive review samples.

“QLED” is of course a play on the OLED display technology that Samsung’s main rival from Korea is touting. Samsung once flirted with OLED but abandoned the technology as it proved too difficult to manufacture. Instead, the world’s largest TV manufacturer has embarked down a route that will eventually take it to self-emitting QLED TVs. We are not there yet so for now QLED means LCD, but in the meantime, to hammer home the marketing message, Samsung has teamed up with two of the largest Chinese TV manufacturer, TCL and Hisense, to form the QLED Alliance.


Samsung 2017 TV


The Q models will be some of the brightest TVs on the market in 2017

Nevertheless, Samsung is pushing LCD technology forward. Despite using edge LED in all of its high-end TVs, the Q models will be some of the brightest TVs on the market in 2017. Samsung is also touting something called ”color volume”, saying that the TVs can reproduce ”100% DCI-P3 color volume”, which in essence means that the displays, at least on paper, should be capable of reproducing the colors contained in the DCI-P3 color gamut at all luminance levels up to either 1500 nits (Q7 and Q8) or 2000 nits (Q9).

4K Ultra HD resolution will in 2017 be in more TVs than ever – all the way down into the 6 series models. All 4K models also feature support for HDR formats. Samsung has decided to back two HDR formats for now, namely HDR10+ and HLG. HDR10+ is an extension of the open HDR10 standard, now with dynamic metadata to improve picture on a scene-by-scene basis. The first – and for now only – content partner for HDR10+ will be Amazon Prime Video. More on HDR10+ here.

Many of Samsung’s competitors are backing the premium (and proprietary) Dolby Vision format but Samsung wants an open standard and that is where HDR10+ fits in. It will be included in the 2017 TVs and come as a firmware update to 2016 TVs.

Samsung is also highlighting a further improved anti-reflective filter in the Q models as well as improved picture processing that will make sure that the TVs can reproduce HDR movies graded to higher peak brightness than the TVs are capable of with lots of detail in the brightest areas.

Another focus for Samsung in 2017 is design. The company will continue to push curved TVs but has decided to make its flagship Q9 flat this year. For the past two years, Samsung’s flagship TV has been curved. The Q8 is still curved, whereas Q7 exists in both curved and flat versions.

Samsung The Frame TV


The South Korean company will also launch a new TV simply dubbed 'The Frame'. As the name suggests, it looks like a picture frame on the wall and can display more than 100 pieces of ”art” when not in use. It is a premium TV for buyers who want something out of the ordinary. However, it does not come with the quantum dot technology like the Q models.

'The Frame' hangs on the wall as a picture frame and can display more than 100 pieces of ”art”

Samsung has furthermore equipped its Q models with the external One Connect box. It is not upgradable as in the past but makes it easier to hide cables and ports. The Q models connect to the box using a transparent and an ultra-thin fiber optics cable.

Samsung has also made sure that the TVs look elegant from the back and they will offer various stand options, including a “no-gap” wall mount that ensures that the flagship Q9 hangs flush to the wall.

Samsung 2017 TV


The third key area of focus for Samsung in 2017 is ”Smart”. The company has further optimized its Tizen operating system and is introducing a few new features and apps. It is not a major update but after the company in 2016 introduced the One remote capable of controlling connected devices as well as the new bottom menu, it appears that Samsung has finally found a direction for ”Smart TV” that it is satisfied with.

We should perhaps emphasize that the 2017 Tizen features will not be made available to 2015 and 2016 Samsung Tizen-based Smart TVs. Like most manufacturers, Samsung continues to neglect previous TVs and refuse to update them with the latest software.


Samsung 2017 TV

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In 2017, Samsung will expand the list of devices supported by the One Remote system, enabling you to control even more devices with the TV remote. New apps will be introduced, too, but only in select markets. The Q models will get a new, more premium remote, and many of the TVs will in Europe be equipped with a twin tuner for recording TV programs. We examined the new features in 2017 Tizen here.

As part of the “Smart” suite is also Steam Link integration. This built-in feature lets you stream games form a PC onto the big screen via the home network with very low latency. All you need is Steam on the PC and a wireless bluetooth controller.

With the 2017 line-up, a new mobile ‘Smart View’ app will be introduced. It allows you to control the TVs from a smartphone or tablet, and even extend some features from the TV onto the mobile device. It is a free download and Samsung is planning to expand the feature list in the future.

What else? The TVs naturally come with features that have been included in the past such as DLNA, WiFi, Bluetooth, and USB ports. The high-end models come equipped with 4 HDMI ports and 3 USB ports whereas the mid-range models feature 3 HDMI ports and 2 USB ports.




You can tell the 2017 TVs apart from previous years’ models by the “M” in the model name for the broader LCD line-up. The high-end models are labeled Q / QLED. As a reminder: MU/M/Q = 2017, KS/KU = 2016, JS/JU = 2015, HU/H = 2014, F = 2013.






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