Saturday, September 14, 2013

I have a new TV bought last year it's a 32" TOSHIBA HDTV LCD Widescreen?

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As Far as I know it may not be HDCP compliant.I have cable and I getting a HDTV,DVR cable box.My question is if it's not HDCP compliant.....Will I still be able to view or see my HI Def picture after 2010?
I'm not referring to the digital switch over on Feb 17th,2009.
HDCP means: High Defintion Content Protection.

HDCP is an inert technology : it’s up to the movie studios to deploy it (or not) as a copy-protection scheme.

HDCP notifies the player if there’s a non-HDCP device in the playback chain.

Software in the player then executes the rules (established by the media owner) that are encoded within the content.

What concerns you here within HDCP is the ICT (The Image Constraint Token) rule : a rule that gives content owners the power to make the software stop playing content or downsample video to a 960x540 resolution (a fraction of the image quality you should normally get) if HDCP is missing at any stage in the playback chain.

The Image Constraint Token is invoked on a per-disc basis.

The good news for you is that so far it seems no studio has activated the technology in their current releases (Blu-ray discs).

The fatidic date you mentioned is based on a rumor. It is now more commonly advanced that studios would have informally agreed not to implement it until at least 2012.

The good news is that Sony, Disney, Fox, Paramount, MGM and Universal have already stated that they have no intention of using this feature. The other studios, which have yet to announce their plans, will most likely follow suit to avoid getting bad publicity. If any of the studios still decide to use ICT they will have to state this on the cover of their movies, so you should have no problem avoiding these titles.

Do HDTVs give a better quality picture than older TVs even if you don't subscribe to HDTV?

Hermione G

I want to know if there is an observable difference in picture quality with an HDTV as opposed to an older TV bought in 2001 - not flat screen. This is if I do not subscribe to HDTV from my cable provider while using the newer HDTV. Thanks
I didn't make myself clear. I have digital cable. I just don't pay extra for the high density stations.
I repeat: I have digital cable. I use a cable box. I pay comcast x amount of dollars a month to get digital cable. It's just that it is NOT a box that delivers High Def.

Keep your 2001 TV until such time as you decide to upgrade to HD reception. The analog channels that you get via direct cable (no box) will not look better on an HDTV, and will probably be worse. An HDTV is a digital receiver, and it has to compromise an analog signal in order to display it.

If you're in the U.S., your cable company is likely to go all-digital some time after the end of 2012, so that might be the time to consider a new TV.
Per your additional details: same response. An HDTV will display a standard-def digital signal very nicely, about as good as it can get, but the difference compared to your old set is not enough to warrant investing in an HDTV. You wouldn't be utilizing the set's capabilities that you paid for. Buy an HDTV when you upgrade to HD.

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What will come after the Xbox360, Wii, PS3?

What is the best flat panel hdtv around 16-22inches?

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 on best price af: Reviews LG 32-inch LED TV - LN530B 720P 60HZ HDTV
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what is the best quality hdtv flat panel that has a pretty good price as well.. im gonna be using it for my college dorm room...around 16-22 inches

At 16-22 inches go for a 720p LCD or Plasma. Unless you are sitting very close to your screen or using it for a computer display, 1080p is going to be overkill.

At 16-22 inches and 720p, most big brands will offer about the same quality (There really havent been any advancements for panels that small at 720p in a while, manufactures are focusing on larger 1080p sets now). Try to stick with a major brand and youll be fine: Samsung, Toshiba, Sony, Sharp, Panasonic, LG..

You could even look into a 22-24" Dell LCD monitor that has DVI and Component inputs.. the downside with this youll need a cable box/direct tv to play video on it and youll need some sort of extra sound set-up since the Dell LCD monitors dont have speakers built in.

How come HDTVs (mainly LCDs) in stores have bad pictures?

Q. I was checking some HDTVs out the other day and the pictures look cloudy. It's weird because I have an emachines computer which in some people's opinion is a cheap computer brand and when I watch HD stuff on YouTube or wherever it looks amazing, yet here are these Sonys, Samsungs, Pannys and LGs with terrible pictures. How is it that my cheap little computer can generate a better HD picture than these high quality HDTVs?

It could actually be psychological thing, maybe your really used to seeing what you do on your monitor, so your brain is having a hard time adjusting to what is "true HD". but another thing is. Youtube is NOT by far anything close to true HD 1080p. Youtube "HD" is only 720p resolution. Another thing is that a lot of times the TV's at let's say Best Buy and store's like that, the TVs are not properly adjusted. The best brand's for TV's for quality and best image quality are Sony, SAMSUNG, and Sharp. If your shopping for a new HDTV, next time you go there ask a store employee to show you the basic's of HDTV's.

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What is the best and cheapest Big Screen HDTV available?

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Q. I'm looking for a 46" or 50" big screen TV. My budget is around $900 - $1100. I'm not to concerned with the type of TV, wether it's LCD, Plasma or Projection. Although, this new TVs main purpose is for gaming, so it must have HDMI and at least 720p. I'm also worried about latency as I've read that some newer televisions can be a little slow to display the image due to the image processing that takes place. Does anyone have any good recomendations as to a tv brand or type that fills all these criteria and is within my budget? I'm not opposed to purchasing online although I still want to stay within my budget after tax and shipping fees.

I do in fact have a recomendation and it's one shared by most experts in the audio/visual field. At this point in time the Hitachi f59 series is the absolute best bang for the buck available on the market, bar none. LCD? Plasma? DLP? Nope, it's got every set below $3000 covered hands down in every relevant category, be it picture quality, gaming performance or maintenance cost. The fact is that CRT is still the benchmark all others are judged by and at this point in time a High Def rear projection set such as the Hitachi offers the savvy buyer all the goodies without the hassles.

The F59 series is available in 51, 57 and 65 inch screen sizes, and as to price, well lets just say that on a good sale day you can pick up the 65 for between $1000-$1200 and the 57 for $999. Personally, I'd wait for the annual 'After the Super Bowl' sales as most retailers really offer some blowout pricing at this time, many close to those of 'Black Friday'. It was 'Black Friday' which put the 51 inch version on my doorstep at $699 shipped and I couldn't be happier with this set, heck I'd have paid full price and still considered it a steal. Yes, it really IS that good! But don't just take my word for it, take a look for youself at some of the factors which lead me to this purchase.

For instance lets look at the bulbs, or should I say lack of. ALL of the others technologies require an arc lamp bulb to provide the light source and it does a wonderful job...for about two years. 18-24 months is the average life expectancy of these bulbs under normal viewing conditions, then its time for replacement at a cost of $200. Average that out over the ten plus years you'll watch your typical CRT rear projection set like the Hitachi with ZERO bulbs and you'll see just what the latest 'High Tech' is really worth.

As you're a gamer this is the best choice once again due to a few things, the foremost being response time. CRT doesn't have to measure pixel response in milliseconds because there are none, thus instant and true image representaion is there 24/7/365. This is critical when playing first person shooters such as Halo on Xbox Live as the lag associated with the other technologies allows the slightest bit of lag. Sure, a 10ms lag doesn't seem like much but it is the difference in that hitting and missing those vital split second shots, the difference between tea bagging an downed opponent or cursing yourself blue over why your 'dead on' head shot failed to take out the bad guy. Of course the fact you require an HDMI port tells me you're of the PS3 persuasion but this set does indeed have and support HDMI so that's another base covered. Oh, and screen 'Burn In' isn't really an issue either anymore so than any other set, in fact less if proper caution such as not leaving ANYTHING paused for extended periods of time are taken.

Now as far as movie watching goes I certainly hope you have access to a lot of DVDs because viewing them on this set is more addictive than heroin or internet porn. My personal collection grows by the week now, even movies I've seen a million times gain new life on this set. And as for cable, well I have digital cable and see NO reason to upgrade to HD because the Standard def stations would remain the same and the combo of digital and this TV make you swear you were watching true High Def when tuned to any of the Discovery Network channels.

I'll not even go into the realm of picture quality, suffice to say 1080i with the true blacks and true color representation only CRT can deliver is still king of the hill despite every attempt to knock it off. So go ahead and pull the trigger on one of these bad boys, I promise, you'll not be dissapointed in any way, shape or form. Good luck and happy viewing

What should I be looking for in a big screen TV?


I have heard that plasma is no good, LED is good (lasts about 15 yrs) and LCD is the best (lasts a lifetime). What are some recommendations on buying a big screen TV, as in things to look for?

Well, none of those statements are true!

Plasma and LCD last about the same amount of time...depending on brand! There is no way to know for sure how long LED will last since it is a new technology.

When looking for a new HDTV, the first step is to figure out what your budget will be. A key piece of advice here is "You get what you pay for"! Meaning if you go with a TV brand that is considerably cheaper then another, there's a good reason for that! Super cheap brands of TVs are not reliable and generally do not come close to name brand TVs in terms of picture quality!

Top 5 brands in terms of product reliability and overall picture quality:
1. Panasonic
2. Samsung
3. Sony
4. LG
5. Sharp

Other things to consider are LCD or Plasma....Screen size...720p vs 1080p...and so on! Size and resolution(720p vs 1080p) can be determined by knowing what distance from the TV that you sit. Typically the most common size range for the living room is between 42" - 50". Here is a nice chart that will help determine what resolution you actually need based on your seating distance and screen size(pay attention to the green & red lines and/or shaded areas only):

Let me know if you need more help with the chart!

As for the LCD vs Plasma deal, it basically comes down to your preferences and viewing conditions! LCD TVs come in a wider range of sizes and resolutions but are more expensive and not as good with fast motion!

Plasma TVs on the other hand only come in sizes 42" to 65". But are much better at producing sharper images with fast motion content like sports, movies & gaming! They also have deeper blacks and more vivid and rich looking colors!

For more info on LCD and Plasmas, see here:

Hope this helps!

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What is the best 2013 HDTV on the market?

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I need to buy an at least 50'' TV for my new apartment.

I want to know which TV is objectively the best on the market right now. I've been looking at a couple Plasma, and LED/LCD screens, but I can't seem to pick which one is the best.

I can't stand 3D, so please avoid picking 3D TVs. In theory, the best HDTV could be 3D-capable, but I'm not willing to pay for 3D when I'm never going to use it.

Help me figure out which one is the BEST NON-3D HDTV right now on the market. As long as it doesn't have 3D, price is not an issue.

Thank you!

Samsung 46ES6800 3D LED Full HD Television is best Television in the year 2013.It's integrated features is also good.It is the latest model of Samsung.It is really great demand in this time.

1. 1920 x 1080 Pixel Resolution
2. 1 HDMI Port
3. Brightness: 250 nits
4. 23 inch LED Backlit LCD Display
5. 3D/Full HD/HD Display
6. 3000:1 Contrast Ratio
If you want to purchase from shopping site then shopbychoice, shopclues and snapdeal is best site.

Some computer experts say that the graphical quality of video games has reached a plateau?

Q. e.g., look how good the graphics are for a game like Crysis 2. These are rendered on hardware that was nearly outdated in 2005. You could imagine the potential of similar hardware in 2011. Or would it even make a difference?

What will make the next generation of gaming distinctive from the current?

In the past, the answer to this question was easy: GRAPHICS.

PC graphics can continue to march forward with ever more impressive hardware optimizations, higher resolutions, better physics, etc. However consoles are going to have a much tougher time of it. Sure with this generation we saw the jump to HD, or at least 720p@30fps. However the next batch of consoles should have no problem with 1080p@60fps which is the maximum any HDTV is capable of producing. Even 3D won't be a problem for these consoles - if they decide to support it.

Really the only direction left is better physics, and better textures. However these are going to seem more like minor bumps vs. the huge leaps we've been used to. It might also mean consoles will come out less frequently - no need to upgrade as frequently.

The 360, for instance, will turn 7 later this year and while Microsoft is working on a new console we probably won't see it on shelves until 2013 at the earliest - nearly 9 years after the 360 came out.

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Friday, September 13, 2013

Can you always tell whether the TV is analog or digital just by the image quality?

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The image quality of an analog tv can sometimes be poor.

Is Denmark the first country to mandate the change from analog TV to digital transition? I mean, before US mandated the change.

Not really. For example, on a large screen LCD HDTV, an analog signal won't look as good as it does on a smaller screen analog TV. On the other hand, an over-the-air digital channel in the U.S., received via a set top converter on an old analog TV, can look a lot better than the former analog signal from the same channel.

If you're unsure about a set or monitor and can't figure it out from the user's guide, search the make and model in Google. A hit on several different sites, Amazon in particular, will give you the set's specs.

What type of picture quality do you get if you hook a coax cable to an HD TV?


What type of picture quality do you get if you hook a coax cable to an HD TV? I know a cable box gives you optimal picture quality. It's an xmas idea for my grandmother, she has an ancient TV and thought this may be better than what she has now. She doesn't have a cable box and won't want to spend the monthly charges for the equipment. Is the picture quality better than an old school tube tv?

It depends. HDTVs in the U.S. all come with at least two tuners, one for over-the-air digital and one for old-style analog. If your new TV has only those two tuners and you connect it to basic cable service (no box), you can expect the cable channels to look worse than on the old TV. The reason is an HDTV is a digital receiver, and it must compromise an analog signal in order to display it.

Now, most HDTVs come with an optional 3rd tuner, QAM. That's for unencrypted digital channels on the cable, and most cable systems have them. Some of those channels will be in HD and will look as good as any HD source. QAM channels are mainly the local broadcast stations.

Caveat: the days of unencrypted digital channels on cable in the U.S. are numbered. In fact, the point will eventually be reached where there are no channels at all that don't require some type of set top box. The FCC is lifting some of those requirements at the end of 2012, so anyone investing in something related to basic cable today needs to plan ahead for the eventual requirement to upgrade to a box.

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Thursday, September 12, 2013

Are there any clothing optional events in NYC?

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I heard about this clothing optional dinner or cruise in NYC

I am looking for something clothing optional I can drag my BF to, well not really drag, more like surprise him with.

I am wondering if anyone knows of a clothing optional dinner cruise or the comedy club or the clothing optional dinner's that are held once a month.

please let me know the information or location

Thank you

Travasuns Clothing Optional Pool Party
February 2 · 8:00 PM
This location is shown only to members

Come join the Long Island Travasuns at our monthly indoor clothing optional Pool Party. A great way to enjoy a cold winters night out with other Naturists!

It's clothing optional but most people enjoy the freedom of socializing nude.

8:00 PM to 1:00 AM
World Gym, 3728 Park Ave, Wantagh NY, 11793
There's something for everyone:

• Hot tub • Pool • Steam room • Two saunas • Games • Dancing •
• Volleyball (Wallyball) • Raffles/door prizes/50-50 drawing •
•Three HDTV screens •
• Licensed massage therapists (additional fee)


Enjoy the Travasuns' complimentary buffet and beverage
Beer and wine are available for purchase by those 21 and older
Alcohol may not be brought in from outside
Additional food, snacks and beverages may be purchased at the snack bar

What is the Best 70 inch LED TV 2013?


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Best HDTVs (60 inches and above)

. .
Giant HDTVs are as American as extended-cab pickup trucks and the Super Bowl. Incidentally, they display the Super Bowl really nicely and may require a pickup truck to get them home from the store. If you have the room, browse this list and revel in sheer size.

Panasonic TC-P60ST50

With flagship-level picture quality for a midlevel price, the Panasonic ST50 series sets the value standard among videophile-grade TVs.

Price: $1,678.18 - $2,099.99 (check prices)
4 stars Outstanding |Read full review» .

Panasonic TC-P65ST50

With flagship-level picture quality for a midlevel price, the Panasonic ST50 series sets the value standard among videophile-grade TVs.

Price: $2,170.96 - $2,999.99 (check prices)
4 stars Outstanding |Read full review» .

Panasonic TC-P65VT50

The Panasonic TC-PVT50 series represents the pinnacle of current flat-panel TV picture quality.

Price: $2,575.00 - $3,699.98 (check prices)
4 stars Outstanding |Read full review» .

Samsung PN60E6500

The Samsung E6500 series is an excellent television that offers classy looks, outstanding picture quality, and a great price.

Price: $1,597.99 - $1,697.00 (check prices)
4 stars Excellent |Read full review» .

Panasonic TC-P60UT50

The Panasonic TC-P50UT50 plasma TV nearly matches the world-beating picture quality of the ST50 series, at an even lower price.

Price: $1,283.96 - $1,799.99 (check prices)
4 stars Excellent |Read full review» .

Panasonic TC-P60GT50

Superb picture quality and beautiful design place the Panasonic GT50 in the top tier of plasma TVs, but it's more expensive than others with similar performance.

Price: $1,899.00 - $2,299.99 (check prices)
4 stars Excellent |Read full review» .

Panasonic TC-P65GT50

Superb picture quality and beautiful design place the Panasonic GT50 in the top tier of plasma TVs, but it's more expensive than others with similar performance.

Price: $2,279.00 - $2,999.99 (check prices)
4 stars Excellent |Read full review» .

Sharp Elite PRO-60X5FD

The overpriced Sharp Elite LED-based LCD produces the second-best overall picture quality of any TV we've reviewed since 2008.

Price: $4,443.00 - $4,555.00 (check prices)
4 stars Excellent |Read full review» .

Sharp Elite PRO-70X5FD

The overpriced Sharp Elite LED-based LCD produces the second-best overall picture quality of any TV we've reviewed since 2008.

Price: $6,563.00 (check prices)
4 stars Excellent |Read full review» .

Panasonic TC-P60U50

A low price, excellent picture quality, and bare-bones features make the Panasonic TC-PU50 series a superb entry-level plasma TV value.

Price: $898.00 - $999.00 (check prices)
4 stars Excellent |Read full review» .

Samsung PN60E8000

The expensive Samsung PNE8000 series comes through with stellar picture quality, but its main appeal is to people who crave the latest gadgetry in their plasma TV.

Price: $1,875.00 - $2,397.00 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review» .

Samsung PN64E8000

The expensive Samsung PNE8000 series comes through with stellar picture quality, but its main appeal is to people who crave the latest gadgetry in their plasma TV.

Price: $2,569.00 - $2,997.99 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review» .

Samsung PN60E550

While not quite the best in its class, the Samsung PNE550 plasma still merits a look with its very good picture quality, sophisticated Smart TV platform, and attractive price.

Price: $1,297.99 - $1,408.18 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review» .

Samsung PN64E550

While not quite the best in its class, the Samsung PNE550 plasma still merits a look with its very good picture quality, sophisticated Smart TV platform, and attractive price.

Price: $1,997.99 - $2,297.99 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review» .

Vizio E601i-A3

The Vizio E601i-A3 is the best value yet among big-screen LED TVs.

Price: $899.00 - $1,280.82 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review» .

Vizio E701i-A3

The Vizio E701i-A3 is the best value yet among 70-inch LED TVs.

Price: $1,599.99 - $2,299.99 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review» .

Sharp LC-60LE640U

With good picture quality and great pricing, the Sharp LC-LE640U series makes a strong case for mainstream TV shoppers who want to go bigger.

Price: $1,095.00 - $2,409.00 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review» .

Sharp LC-70LE640U

With good picture quality and great pricing, the Sharp LC-LE640U series makes a strong case for mainstream TV shoppers who want to go bigger.

Price: $1,998.00 - $3,834.00 (check prices)
4 stars Very good |Read full review»

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Playstation 4 question ?

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 on Best Cheap 32-Inch HDTV 2013
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Does the ps4 have the av color wires? Or u need hdmi in order to use it?

It will only support HDMI now. Some recent games on the PS3 actually had visual problems because of people who were still using composite cables. DarkSiders 2 and Skyrim come to mind.

You'll need to get your hands on a HDTV and some cables. I recommend getting a T.V. no bigger than 32" and get your HDMI cable off of Amazon since they have cables available for as little as $2 (and all HDMi cables do the same thing, no matter the price).

Use this interactive model of the PS4, and look at the back. You'll see that there's only HDMI and nothing on other video output cables.

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How can I connect my laptop to my flat screen?

Wednesday, September 11, 2013

How much do hdtv prices drop over a years time?

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Hello, I'm planning on saving up for a Samsung LED HDTV. I'd like it to be 55 inches or more, I don't really care to have smart technology, and I'd love for it to be one of the ultra slim ones. It seems for 55 inches I'll be paying about 1100 dollars, for 60 inches its 1300 dollars, and any more than that, they automatically add the smart technology so its 2,500 or above. But I was just wondering how much a tv's price may drop in about a year from now. I've seen that 55 inch LED's used to be 2200 dollars but now they are 800-1200. How much do these prices usually drop in about a year with the new technology?

This is the tv I plan on buying:

It's a tough thing to figure.

A particular model that you like may have a limited shelf-life. Manufacturers tend to make new models in order to keep prices up. Though the price of model 55-123LED (making this model number up) may be $1500 right now...conventional wisdom means that this model should be cheaper next year. The problem is that the manufacturer stops making this model and replaces it with the 55-321LED. Though it is completely identical to the old is a 2013 model and therefore will still be worth the $1500 as a 'current' model.

The best time to purchase last years model is just before/just after the new ones hit the shelves. Stores will cut prices to make room for the new ones. If you wait to long will find last years models hard to find.

A couple of tips for you:
A Good sale can happen anytime. It doesn't have to be Black Friday, Columbus Day, etc. Keep an eye on weekly ads from the major retailers in your well as the online shops. With Price-Matching (which most major retailers offer)...anyone's sale could be a sale for your local store.

Don;t be afraid to ask for a discount. You have to believe that EVERYTHING is negotiable. You don;t have to be rude about it...just a simple "Is there any other way to save money on this TV?" I got 5% off my TV at Fry's Electronics simply by calling the manager over and asking if they're was any way he could save a few bucks (told him I was just a bit short on covering the full cost + taxes). Salesman/managers may know of coupons, etc that can save a few bucks.

If you collect all three stamps at McDonalds for their monopoly contest, do you automatically win that prize?

Zack and B

I've been playing the McDonald's monopoly thing and have almost collected all of one color and I want to know if you definitely win that prize.

Ah, the McDonald's Monopoly game... chasing after that one color stamp to win the big prize. If only it was that simple.

First of all, if you like McDonald's and you are happy about winning a food prize, its ok to play. Here's how it breaks down:•Medium Fries ($1.75) – Odds 1 in 9, or 11.1% chance you win.
• Quarter Pounder w/ Cheese ($3.60) – Odds 1 in 44, or 2.3% chance you win.
• Small McCafe or Smoothie ($2.40) – Odds 1 in 44, or 2.3% chance you win.
• McFlurry ($2.55) – Odds 1 in 44, or 2.3% chance you win.
• Breakfast Sandwich ($2.65) — Odds 1 in 22, or 4.6% chance you win

The other instant prizes (winning a DVD rental from a Red Box) to headphones are tougher. The DVD is 1 in 101 and the odds go up from there.

Now for the challenge - getting the properties. The truth is that whatever property group you need, one space is much, much, much more difficult to get than the others. Take the Red group (Illinois, Indiana and Kentucky) which gives you one of 40 plane tickets - the odds of getting Indiana or Illinois are around 1 in 10. The odds of getting Kentucky Ave., however, is 1 in 15 million.

Here is a list of the odds for all of the properties (plus the toughest one of each set to obtain):
BROWN: Mediterranean Ave, odds 1 in 30 million wins $1,000.
• LIGHT BLUE: Vermont Ave, odds 1 in 40 million, wins $5,000.
• PINK: Virginia Ave, odds 1 in 200 million, wins $10,000
• ORANGE: Tennessee Ave, odds 1 in 602 million, wins Super Bowl tickets.
• RED: Kentucky Ave, odds 1 in 15 million, wins one of 40 plane tickets for two.
• YELLOW: Ventnor Ave, odds 1 in 300 million, wins $20,000
• GREEN: Pennsylvania Ave, odds 1 in 40 million, wins one of 15 Fiat cars.
• BLUE: Boardwalk, 1 in 602 million, wins $1,000,000 in $50,000 annual payments.
• RAILROADS: Short Line railroad, 1 in 150 million, wins a year's supply of gas.

Do you see the challenge? It's not getting two of the three properties, it's getting the extremely scarce third one.

Here, btw, are the odds for winning the non-food prizes:
40 point MyCoke Reward (or medium Coke) - 1 in 151
$5 McDonald's Arch card - 1 in 21,518
EA Sports $10 promo code - 1 in 161
$10 Shell Gift Card - 1 in 60,250
Hasbro Monopoly Board Game - 1 in 60,250
$25 Shell Gift Card - 1 in 86,071
Shutterfly 8x8 PhotoBook - 1 in 302
EA Sports Game - 1 in 35,441
$50 - 1 in 60,250
ur Beats Earphones - 1 in 4,061,000
$100 - 1 in 105,701
Panasonic Lumix TS20 Digital Still camera - 1 in 1,506,202
Beats by Dr. Dre Phil Speaker - 1 in 4,016,601
Headphones - 1 in 301,245,030
Panasonic Viera 50-inch Plasma HDTV - 1 in 10,401,541
$5,000 - 1 in 40,166,041
EA Sports NFL Game Experience - 1 in 10,041,541
Beaches Resorts Vacation - 4,634,539
Ace Hardware $7,500 Home Fix-Up - 1 in 31,710,004
NFL Pro Bowl Experience - 30,124,503
2013 Fiat 500 Hatchback - 1 in 60,249,006
2013 Fiat 500 Cabrio - 1 in 60,249,006
$20,000 - 1 in 200,830,020
$100,000 - 1 in 301,245,030

So the morale of the story is if you want to win Medium Fries, you have a good chance of going away happy; otherwise, don't count on anything else.

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How can i make my tv image look better?

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Blazed and

I have a Phillips 60 Inch DLP HDTV and i have regular cable and i connect it, and the image looks way to stretched and nasty looking, not very good image quality at all, do i have to buy some type of cable or anything special for this type of tv to make the image look better.

Regular cable will always look like crap on an HDTV because it has to stretch and scale an image from 480p to 720p or 1080p depending on your TV. In order to get the best quality, there are two things you need to do:

1. Upgrade to HDTV and watch HD stations.
2. Upgrade to digital cable and use HDMI or component cables. This will be much better than a coax or composite.

As far as your "stretched" issue, that's your aspect ratio. Your TV is probably a 16:9 aspect ratio. Regular cable is 4:3. Go into your menues and change the aspect ratio and everything will look better. You will have black bars on the sides though.

Why does my HP Hdtv image looks blury, when I hook up my hdtv cable from my laptop to the tv?

Rafael G

I have a Satellite x205-s9349 Toshiba laptop... and when I connect my 80dlls HDTV cable from my laptop to my HP hdtv the image looks blurry, only videos look good... do you guys have any suggestions so I can correct the image?

First off, check your screen resolution on your computer. The base setting your computer should use for widescreen is 1024X768. If it is set at something different then switch it up. There may be other resolution settings that will give you an even better picture, but the 1024 is perfect for widescreen.

Second, check your TV's manual and double check the recommended refresh rate for that set. Many computer video cards can handle refresh rates much greater than the Tv can handle. You may need to adjust that setting to ensure good picture quality. A higher refresh rate can also harm your TV permanently. 60Hz is a normal setting.

Third, remember that things are going to get fuzzier when they get bigger. It is just part of life. Everything should be better when you change your screen resolution though.

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Tuesday, September 10, 2013

What is the best HDTV around 26 or 27 inches?

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I want an HDTV around 26 or 27 inches, and i was told that Samsung makes the best quality HDTV. What do you guys think without going over a budget of 700 dollars.?

Samsung - WRONG! It has a good picture, granted, but it doesn't even come close to the best in reliability. For the best, go Sony! But I don't think you'll be able to meet your budget.

If you can go $749, look at the Panasonic HDTV LCD TC-26LX70 on sale at Circuit City - good price and great LCD. If you have to keep it under $700, go Toshiba for the best and most reliable LCD in that price! Stay away from the "no-names" like Vizio, Olevia, Ilo, Insignia, and Maxent, as well as RCA, Philips/Magnavox, and Polaroid.

Will 42 inch flat screen Television prices be lower before or after Christmas?

Stephen M

I'm looking to buy a 34 to 42 inch flat screen, high quality, hdtv or plasma or LCD or whatever, Television sometime soon.
Any advice in general for buying/shopping for one?
Would I be better off purchasing it before or after Christmas?
Any advice in particular for buying one in Manhattan?

It doesn't really matter if you buy your tv before or after christmas. Most retailers have those price match policy for 1 month for appliances- that if you buy it now for that low price and the price changed after a week, you can then have that price matched if you go to their customer service and show them your receipt.

Good Luck!

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whats the best tv/accessories i would need to get the best graphics out of my ps3?

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right now i have a standard tv, not one of those flat screen ones and some of my buddies and i own a playstation 3 and we have some of the same games, and the games look so much better on their tv. the graphics picture quality is amazing. If i did purchase a HDTV with 1080p and if it was LCD and i had an HDMI cable, would that improve the games graphics?

LED television with 3D capabilities with a gold plated HDMI cable is the best combination on the market. Even now they are starting to use optic cables, but the gold tipped HDMI will give you the best signal. Make sure the TV size fits your room. The bigger is not the better. If you sit 6 feet from your TV, a 42" is optimal. Any shorter and you might have to go with a 35 or 32. Any more than that, and you are going to have to go with 47" or more.

Stay away from rear projected televisions like the Mitsubishi as well.
Good brands to look at are:

Even getting a nice pair of gaming headsets would be good for sound as well.

Best of luck to you,


Samsung receiver has 1 HDMI output. HDTV has 4 HDMI inputs. How do I connect Blu Ray, and cable box?


How do I connect all these components to get surround sound from TV, and Blu Ray, and show Hi-Def picture quality from cable box. Do I need a switcher? The receiver is lacking HDMI inputs, so it cannot serve as a switcher. Should I input HDMI from the cable box, Blu-Ray and receiver into HDTV, but connect to receiver using component wiring?

Hi Foxy 69......You have a samsung home theater in a box type of set up with just the one hdmi output at the rear of this samsung.....ok....If you connect from your components to just the tv,you will be defeating your intentive purpose of wanting to use the samsung to output the surround sound for you......So, what i suggest you get is a splitter or a switcher box same type of thing and they come in many different formats....So,i suggest you get a box that has two hdmi outputs on it....That way you can run a hdmi lead from one of these hdmi outputs on the splitter box to the rear of your samsung and the other hdmi output on the splitter box to the tv....thus splitting the output signal to two....ok.....You can get these with say two,three,four or ten hdmi inputs for you to connect to if you wanted to,so you pick one that will suit your price range and your application.......After you have connected the tv and the samsung,then you can connect your blu ray player and cable box to the splitter box inputs and make sure you get into the video and audio menu's on all of your component's I.E: (tv,blu ray player and cable box) and set them to "hdmi"....Any of the splitter boxes that have hdmi output's & input's will support two different formats and they are the 1.3 for hd standard&hi-def hd and the 1.4 for the 3d hd compatible,if your component's are in fact 1.3 compatible,then you must pick one that is the 1.3 hdmi compatible as the 1.4 will not work... ok...Using a hdmi cable is a much better quality than optical digital cable....Fact!............................................So you can get one of these splitter boxes from this website........"".......To search for the splitter box on their website....on there main page on the lefthand side you will see a product list....scroll down that list until you find " hdmi products"....Then you can click on either the "hdmi splitter" or the "hdmi switchers" to find ok and some of these do have a remote control.......So if you want cheap 'n nasty made in china,go to or ebay...if you want a well built quality american product,then go to this website i have suggested for you...Your choice.....Cheers!

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WHat is the difference between an LCD and a Plasma HDTV?

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I am looking to buy a new tv and need to know (without a comission chasing sales rep) what the difference is between the two types of tv.
The size is hopefully going to be around 46" and up to 50" (inches)
If that makes a difference.

LCD - is the everyman HDTV. It is cost effective, hence its popularity. It is also physically lighter than Plasma. It tends to draw less power than Plasmas as well (though good Plasmas are now competing with LCDs). It has a matte finish so is useful for rooms that have too much ambient light which can not be controlled. LCD whites are a bit brighter than Plasma whites (but how often do you crank your brightness to 100%). LCDs are considered better for gaming (but I don't think you'd be disappointed with gaming on a modern Plasma). LCDs are sharper in SD (think evening news instead of film); this isn't a good vs bad, its just a personal preference thing. LCDs also have a bit more muted colors; again this isn't good vs bad, its purely personal preference.

LCD technology has problems with fast motion though. That is why you see ones advertised with 120Hz or 240Hz refresh rates (100Hz and 200Hz in Europe). This does not come close to Plasma though. So they aren't as good for fast motion (sports and movies). The 240Hz ones are making good strides, but right now you're paying a HUGE premium for it.

LCDs are also not as strong with their ability to reproduce true blacks. Their blacks tend to be a bit grey and not a true black. LCDs with LED backlighting are coming out now though. These are finally starting to bring LCDs to the Plasma level in terms of blacks. However, like the 240Hz refresh rate, you must pay a large premium for this feature at the current time.

Plasma - they have better blacks (true black), contrast (greater ranges in blacks/whites so you get greys instead of clumps of black and white), and motion playback (their refresh rate is near instantaneous much like old CRTs were). Their overall image quality is better than that of an LCD. While prices on them are constantly dropping, they do demand a slight premium over LCDs of a similar category. The colors in Plasmas tend to have more "pop" to them; this isn't a good vs bad thing, its just personal preference. Also for SD viewing they are a bit "softer" (think more like film less like the evening news). This isn't a good vs bad thing, its personal preference. Most plasma owners get used to it and don't mind it.

Plasma's are glass though so are glossy. They can have reflection issues if you are in a room with lots of light that you can't control (you can't turn off the lights and you don't own any blinds). And good Plasma care would require you condition them. But its fairly simple to do. All you have to do is keep the brightness and contrast (picture) settings cranked way down for the first 100-200 hours, then optimize, and you'll have an amazing TV experience.

Plasma myth (1) - They experience burn-in. This is inaccurate, those days are gone. Just condition the gasses and then use it as normal and you're fine. Also, the better sets have built-in features to prevent this (on top of the technology just generally being better now than say 5 years ago).

Plasma myth (2) - They have short life spans. This is another inaccuracy. Most are now rated in the 60,000-100,000 hours range. At 8 hours a day 365 days a year that would mean a life of 20-30 years. So do you think you'll still want/own the same TV in 15 years, let alone 30?

Plasma myth (3) - They won't work in high altitude because of problems for the gasses. This is again no longer an issue. Current Plasmas can be purchased and used in mile high Denver, and above, so you'll be fine where ever you are (unless you're living in the Himalayas).

Plasma vs LCD - One important note though is TV size. In 42" and above you see and get the benefit of the Plasma advantages. But 40" and smaller and the benefits are diminishing. So if your needs are for a smaller television, LCD may be a wiser choice.

Plasma brands - Pioneer Kuro Elite is the best, followed by Pioneer Kuro. But these can cost as much as a small car. Panasonic Viera is the next best and is much more cost effective. The Vieras can give the Kuros a run for their money (they might not win, but they are no push over in quality). After that I would look to Samsung primarily as a Plasma option. There are also some LG models that have reviewed extremely well (but do your homework).

LCD brands - I would stick with Samsung, Sharp Aquos, and Sony (but only Sony if its on sale, otherwise it tends to be overpriced). Sony stopped manufacturing LCD panels, they now buy/use the same ones used in the Sharp Aquos sets. Samsung is a step above the rest if you go with the series 6 through 9 models. The series 4/5 are strong performers as well, but a bit better suited for 37-40" or smaller. If you go with a larger set, look to the more advanced series. With Sony the XBR6/7/8 lines are all strong. Again, the bigger the TV the more likely you want the higher numbered line.

Do you know an HDTV with awesome built in speakers?


I know HDTV's are notorious for their built in speakers sound quality, so I was just wondering if there was one out there with some good, ready to go speakers.
If someone could just tell me 1 HDTV with better than average sound quality, they get best answer. I'm fully aware that a home theater sound system sounds better than a TV's internal speakers.

Mitsubishi has a relatively new line that features a sound projector for it's built in speakers. It uses 16 small individually amplified speakers that allow it to very directionally beam sound to various reflective points in the room. Yamaha uses the same technology in its YSP line. While it not as good as a full size surround system, with the addition of even a small subwoofer it has great sound on its own. Available in either a 52" or 46" LCD size it's also got a great picture as well.

Full Disclosure: I am a dealer for both Yamaha and Mitsubishi as well as many other television brands. I personally have the 52" version at my home.

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Monday, September 9, 2013

How much do hdtv prices drop over a years time?

What type of "antenna" do you buy for your tv to avoid having to pay co's like time warner?

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And what channels will you get off of this antenna? Im just ready cancel time warner because their equipment is terrible and they just insist on increasing their prices constantly. And will that antenna work on all tv's? I have one that is 15 years old (not a flat screen) and a flat screen.

What you are wanting to do is switch over to broadcast television.

Each area, or "Market" is different - you'll have to visit a web site such as to find out what is broadcast in your area. Typically it will be the major networks plus extra channels that vary by market.

The antenna you need is cheap to purchase - $10 at Walmart buys one that works for most locations. However there is a small catch... your 15 year old set won't tune in anything that is broadcast today as we have since switched over to a new high quality type of broadcasting that provides a MUCH better picture. You either need a set-top box (Walmart - $40) or purchase a newer used CRT set that has the "SDTV" logo on it, which should cost less than $40.

As for your flat screen set, hard to say for sure. Sets built after 2006 typically tune the new channels, and the date is on the back of the set. You can also look for the "Dolby Digital" logo and word on the front of the set. If this set is older than that - you'll need a set top box for it as well. You won't get a good picture with the $40 area box, you will be best served with a true HDTV set top box, which cost closer to $80 as a starting point.

Bright side is, once you upgrade as needed - there will not be a monthly bill.

Is there one HDTV Converter Box better than all others? What features does one need to be aware of?


A friend in Centralia, Illinois area (southern) just told me she got her first converter box and received 4 clear PBS stations and some fuzzy local ones--prior to that she had no reception beyond 2 very fuzzy channels w/rabbit ears. A friend of her's suggested she put up an external antenna to get even better reception.

The Consumer Reports article referenced by theone78 is a good reference, but it doesn't really seem to address tuner sensitivity, and instead concentrates on picture quality. That's an OK criteria for use in strong reception areas, but if you're in a remote area, having the best tuner is critical. From articles and testimonials I've seen, the Zenith and Insignia converter boxes seem to have exceptionally good tuners.

But you also need a good antenna, preferably a roof-mounted on, or at least an attic one. Rabbit ears just won't cut it for distant reception with digital TV.

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are Sanyo HDTVs bad even though Panasonic bought the company?

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Matthew K

Panasonic bought Sanyo this past december. Panasonic obvious makes good quality HDTVs, so does this mean new sanyo brand HDTVs should be good quality too?

Sanyo TV section work with Panasonic around 2007 . before Total take over by Panasonic. there share the same TV technology since 2 years ago. after Sanyo become part of Panasonic group, their TV R & D division are the same people.there try to use the same components /parts in order to save costs. ( this take up to one years ). mose of the Sanyo LCD TV almost share the same parts that Panasonic use. All Sanyo Plasma TV is select Panasonic made Plasma Panel for there New Plasma TV.
Panasonic POLICY is QUALITY even Subsidiary must made Quality Products.
Since day 1 . Matsushita is Support Sanyo ! because founded of Sanyo Mr Toshio Iue is former employer of Matsushita. and is brother in law of Mr. Konosuke Matsushita ( founded of Matsushita )
i cannot said all Sanyo TV is Panasonic Standard now, but is around 60 % model is Panasonic Quality. till 2010 all Sanyo products will be Panasonic Quality ! because of " costs ".some of the products will manufactures by Sanyo sold under Panasonic trademark.
Panasonic able to use Sanyo PATENTED SUPER SHARP TECHNOLOGY in Panasonic HD TV.
watch out in next 6 months. Panasonic / Sanyo HDTV will be more GREAT than now !
Pamasonic TV technology/ own manufactures LCD/LED/Plasma display Panel + Sanyo patended Super Sharp Technology . ( no other can copy this designs ) .

What is the best sound bar for a 32" Vizio TV?

"stay aliv

I have a Vizio 32" E320VL LCD HDTV and I have noticed that when I watch a movie on my dvd player, the sound is not very good. It's really quiet in certain parts and really loud in others. I was wondering if a sound bar would fix this problem, and if so what would be the best and cheapest one to get for my Vizio TV? Thanks to anyone who can help!

Visit and click on speakers then soundbars. They offer a good selection with specs and list their offerings from lowest price to highest price. You don't have to buy from them but it doesn't hurt to look. Crutchfield has been in business for many many years. I bought a Sony TV from them in 2010. I live in Texas and by buying from them paid no state sales tax and they ship anywhere in the US at no additional cost. I have a new Vizio 32" LED in my kitchen and after I heard the TV sound for the first time I started looking. The down side of soundbars is the width. Be sure to take that into consideration when shopping. Last, pricing of soundbars is pretty much like other speakers in that you can expect to get what you pay for. The higher the quality, the higher the cost.

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What should I spend my back taxes on!!?

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I am getting around 200 in back taxes. and I am trying to decide on what I should spend it on. Theres only one thing I NEED but the other things I WANT.

Things I need:
New tires for my truck - price- 508.19

Things I want:
HD TV- Picture on Tv now is going out (Keeps flickering)
HD PVR (To record video of gaming and upload them on youtube.)

I need help deciding. And dont just say tires cause my tires aint bad. They just need replaced sooner than later

Thank in advanced

Since you have a bad i'd say buy a new TV. There are some cheap ones for around 200-300 dollars. There about 32-37 inches i think. Don't buy a PS3 just yet because the PS4 is coming this Holiday 2013. I'm pretty sure that Sony will drop the price of PS3 if you still want it. On black Friday Sony comes with bundles that much cheaper than now so don't get PS3 now. Considering that HDTVs are really cheap now you can buy that now. For HD PVR you will not need that because most games now have a theater mode where you can save that gameplay, use a usb flash drive to transfer the gameplay to your computer then upload.

Just Sold My Old Xbox 360 Should I Buy A New Slim Bundle?


How long should it take for the xbox 360 slim to turn into the old thing of the past. I hear 2013-2016 will release some or all new consoles by major companies. By that time I think video gaming would be majorly expensive for me considering I am a college student and I would like to save for a car or to dorm at college. Should buying a new xbox 360 slim 250GB bundle be in my interest, I mean it seems like a good deal but 300 dollars holy crap that's a ton of dough. I was considering buy a TV but most TV's seem to wanting to release 1080P and 3D technologies in the future so buying a 720P would be stupid. Saving up for something.

Is investing in today's cheaper technologies like xbox 360's, 720P/1080i HDTV's, Ect. worth it. I mean I will probably upgrade in the future.

Also wouldn't it just be best to wait it out, the wii ended out being a weak fad with bad graphics and good exclusives but mostly bad games, the ps3 at launch sold for 600 bucks I remember because I was so jealous of my rich friend when he got one on his B-day, the xbox360 ended up being junk until recently when they added in built in wi-fi and bigger harddrives.

I am started to see what technology does, and I don't like it. They hold out and gives us shit first then, give us more shit to buy. Apple my most hated company is the king of doing this for example.

Hopefully @ E3 which will not be open to the public sadly in June I will find out where the new xbox and ps4 stands. Also what will new consoles do? If It's 3D and we need new Tv's like Expensive 3D HDTV's needed to grab full potential I am going to laugh my ass off. 3D is not so revolutionary and as a guy already wearing glasses, it's not that cool. So maybe buying a xbox slim will be a good investment, also saving my money will be a good one as well. There is a lot of games I haven't played and the xbox 360 slims, old backwards compatibly wii and ps3 seem better than any new console to show it's face.


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Do those DVD upconverters really work on HD TV's at improving the picture quality?

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Mike D

i just got those lord of the rings extended DVD's but they probably wont look like a bluray quality on my HDTV. however i went to walmart and saw they have these cheap $40 dvd upconverters that are supposed to make dvd's look near-HD. but does anyone know just how well these work? would it really improve the picture quality for a HDTV? has anyone here tried this out?

All these upconverting DVD players do is convert the 480p DVD video signal to 1080p before sending it to the TV, whereas typical progressive-scan DVD players send the 480p video signal (or 480i if component video cables are not used or if it's an older low-end DVD player) to the TV, which means the TV has to do the upscaling to whatever its native resolution is.

As a rule of thumb, it's always best to do any video processing, including upscaling, as close to the original video source as possible to avoid any signal degradation. But of course you can't create something out of nothing, so ultimately it's still a 480p video signal. Whether or not you actually see an improvement in picture quality depends on the size of the TV and the quality of your TV's video processor. Most of the time the improvement will be negligible, but it's just one less thing that the TV has to do.

How can I get the best possible picture quality on my LED HDTV?


I've recently purchased a 50" Sony Bravia 1080p 120Hz LED HDTV and while the picture quality of quite good straight out of the box, I'm sure it could be better. I haven't really altered the settings at all so does anyone know if there are particular settings to get the best possible picture? I do have it hooked up with a HDMI cable.

You cannot use anybody elses numbers because the adjustments are there to compensate for YOUR source devices, your cable and your particular television.

Go get a Pixar BluRay or DVD. In the disk setup menu you will find test patterns and instructions on setting your basic Brightness, Contrast and Color. This is important because televisions are set to nearly 100% brightness and contrast at the factory to be 'eye-catching' if the unit is used for a floor demo. Properly setting these values - will NOT look as good at first. But fine details will become noticeable, wide areas of solid colors will be more solid and not swirl with other colors, etc.

This is a basic calibration you are doing. You can always order the new Disney WOW disk, the Speiers and Munsel or good old Digital Video Essentials. These disks have more test patterns, are more involved but give you lots of great tutorials.

Start with a Pixar disk. This may be all you need.

Also - go into the TV and turn OFF various optional processing like 'motion flow' and other things. While these things do make motion smoother and make some details pop out - it can create un-natural effects like the 'soap-opera' effect. (Once you see this - you will know what I am talking about.)

Oh - and congratulations on the purchase.

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Sunday, September 8, 2013

Will the release of oled and 4k drop the price of regular tvs?

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Original W

hello, i was wondering if anyone in the tv sales or home theatre communities thought that with the release of oled (organic light emiting diode) or 4k resolution tvs sometime in 2013, that the price of tvs that aren't oled or 4k will drop much like standard definition tvs dropped in price when high def came out? In case your wondering im looking at the price of a Panasonic Viera Tcp50st30. THANK YOU

Yes the prices will go down, but not all of a sudden. Like all other electronics, the prices are constantly going down. Even when HDTVs came out, the prices on standard television didn't dropped overnight. Also, OLEDs TVs and 4k TVs are still a novelty, with only very pricey model are available to the general public. It will take 2-3 years to become mainstream and to challenge the plasma/lcd/led prices.

This is especially true if you want to buy a very specific model, like your case. If you are willing to wait that model would be when the new models will come out (so the stores need to sell their old stock). This is usually in the February-April time frame.

Does it still worth to buy a PS3 FAT?


Lets face it. Its 2013. Still I would like to ask: should I invest? Im planning on buying a cheap first gen PS3, I would renovate it by cleaning it and changing thermal paste, adding a new, large hard drive. I am also planning on buying a cheap HDTV to use with it. I want to buy it becouse I want to play some games that are only available on the PS platform, but also any games I can get my hands on. But the big question: should I invest in buying a first gen PS3 that probably was made in 2006 or 2007? Also is there a noticeable difference between the SLIM and the FAT versions? I need advice, please help.
Please note that I dont want to wait for the PS4 becouse I dont have the money for that thing....

If you don't plan on getting a ps4 right away then ya get a ps3, but you should get a slim as they're more reliable.

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Which is best led tv in 24 inch?

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The screen size is not so important; it is the brand and model numbers that you need to look at.

what is good lcd , led or plasma ?

Javed Khan


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