Saturday, March 8, 2014

Which LED tv have best picture quality?


Sony, samsung, Lg or panasonic

As far as i see, it depends on which t.v is it. Sony could be better than samsung and panasonic could be better. As far as i see from a site, one of sony's model has the best picture quality. :)


If your talking about which has the best picture quality, one of panasonic's model has the best picture quality.


Quick HDTV question...?

Gus S

I currently have a 19" Sharp Aquos HDTV. It is labeled 720p/1080i. I love it, but am considering upgrading. If I purchase a 23" or 27" 1080p HDTV, will the difference in picture quality really be noticeable? I mainly play HD video games and watch Blu Ray movies. Is the jump from 720p/1080i to 1080p on these smaller TV's that noticeable? Thanks!

For small TVs a person really won't see much difference between 720P and 1080P,the 1080P comes into play when the TV is bigger than 42 inches.I put a link for some info and look at #9 and #10 it explains this pretty much.

This is the link

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Friday, March 7, 2014

How is SD quality on and HDTV?



My wife and I are considering buying an HDTV. We watch a lot of SD programming currently, however, and we're wondering about the quality of these channels on the new TV. I would think that they would display fine but I've heard some HDTVs don't display SD as well as a normal SDTV. Is there any truth to this? I'd hate to buy a new TV only to find out it doesn't look as good as our old one in some cases.


On my 3 HDTVs, digital SD programs look fine. As clear as the best picture you used to see on an old analog TV.

But what doesn't look good on an HDTV is an analog channel on basic cable (no box). HDTVs are digital technology, and they work best with a digital input. An analog signal has to be compromised in order to be displayed on an HDTV, and the result is often not as good as the same signal on an old analog set.

But aside from that, *digital* SD programming looks fine on any HDTV that I've seen.

Digital Cable Quality on an HDTV problem.?


I just recently bought an Samsung DLP 46" HDTV that has 1080i maximum resolution. The HD channels on the TV look amazing and I have no problems with them. The only problem I have is on regular channels that are 480i. They bad and fuzzy and quality isnt that great. I dont know if its a cable problem because on a standard TV I have thats plugs in from the same source looks great. Is it because of the size of the screen or does my cable need more signal power? I have Time Warner Cable and have a Cable Box with it too.
Oh yes by the way I do use HDMI on my receiver though I still get bad regular channels.

This is normal. I have it, too. Everyone has it. That is just what we HDTV owners are going to have to put up with for a few more years until all channels are HD compliant. The federal government is on the HDTV side and has already mandated that all channels will be HD in the near future.

We'll just have to watch crappy regular channels for the time being. Make sure you're using HDMI cables for true, uncompressed high-def video!

The reason why you're channels look bad? Your HDTV needs high-octance fuel to run. Regular cable is just like regular unleaded. It doesn't have the resolution (720/1080) to give your HDTV the high-def signal it requires. Therefore, it makes due with the standard cable television signal and produces an unimpressive picture. Buy an upconverting DVD player ($45-150) with an HDMI cable (for 1080 16:9 screen size) and you'll feel better when you're not watching your HD channels.

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Are these Samsung HDTV's exactly the same?

Dr. Stewar

I notice the Samsung UA40F5000 has the exact same specs & features as the Samsung UN40F5000, & Im just wondering if TV's that are the same, have different model codes from each other?

The Samsung UA40F5000 is european:

& the Samsung UN40F5000 is american:

Yes they're essentially the same TV.

Samsung's TV models basically mean (where - size - year - model)

Therefore in UA40F5000 vs. UN40F5000 everything (size, shape, year, model, etc.) are the same, they're just made/sold elsewhere.

- UN/UA = Place
- 40 = 40"
- F - 2013 Model
- 5000 - Series/Model Number

what LED hdtv should I buy to avoid noticing any Lag whatsover?


Hi I have 2 Vizio HDTV. One is an LED and it is a 120 HZ and it is a 47 inch and the other is an LCD 47 inch one and also 120 hz. Now I am gonna give you a great example. You know for anyone who watches NBC Sunday Night Football and they go to the replay and the NBC Logo comes up to show the replay and after they show the replay the NBC Logs comes up again to go back to Live TV, well this is a great example because I notice somewhat of a lag when that happens and I see like a ghosting effect I guess and I also notice the pixels when that happens. It happens on other channels too but I notice it more on NBC Sunday Night Football. I have HD Directv with HDMI cable. So that isn't the problem. It is crazy because the other night I also watched the game on NFL Game Rewind app on the IPAD MINI and I didn't notice any lag whatsoever during the game. Is this lag or ghosting or whatever you want to call it caused by the response time of the TV or is it caused by the Refresh rate of the TV. I mean both of my Vizio TV's are doing the same thing and I even have a 3rd Sony 60 hz tv and it does it on that as well. So my questions are as follows:

1)Is the Lag caused by the Response Time or the Refresh Rate or what exactly?

2)Why is it on the IPAD Mini I didn't notice the lag?

3)I want the images to be crisp without any lag or ghosting or anything like that. What specifications on the TV should I look for?

4)For a 2013 say tv between a 30 to 39 inch what exact tv model do I look at to not see any lag etc?

5)How about a 40 to 50 inch TV which model should I look at?

6)Do I buy instead a monitor that is like 27 inch or 32 inch with an hdmi with a response time of say 1 ms. Please let me know.

Please answer each of my above 6 questions in details. Thanks.
For the Panasonic Plasma I should get a 1080P right rather than a 720P. The only problem that I have with Plasmas is that the picture is way too dim compared to the LED or LCD TV and I like a picture that is very bright. Please help. Thanks.

It's just a lag based on the distance of the TV and box from the satellite and just the broadcast in general. One of my family members had the same issue they have a 20 inch LED tv in their bedroom and a 32 inch LED tv in there living room. You can hear the TV's echo each other when on the same channel. Next the reason you didn't notice any lag on the iPad Mini is because it wasn't a live stream of it, it was a replay of what happened. So it's not looking for the live feed of the game over the internet, it's downloading it to the iPad's temporary memory just so it can play it through. This really isn't the TV at all VIZIO TV's are great options. This goes back to just DirecTV's ability to get the live video to the satellites and then to TV's across the US mainly. The only option would be to get a 240 Hz or 480 Hz HDTV but I really don't recommend that because those are mainly LCD TV's and LCD is probably the last option you want for a TV. LED is the best quality for a TV and LCD is better for a computer screen image. Overall for TV screen sizes you asked. The Best options are Samsung with there Smart HDTV's, Sharp's new IGZO display HDTV's, then Samsung is always reliable choice for HDTV's

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Tube TV vs 1080p HDTV?


Comparing the two tv's in this scenario.

TV#1 2002 Model Flat Tube 60Hz 27" Screen
TV#2 2011 3D Ready 1080p 120Hz 63" Screen

Just for giggles I plugged in the RCA cables (Red, White, Yellow) to my new tv to play the PS3. Resolution is set to a maximum of 480p for these cables. Picture quality is terrible! Rainbow effect & nothing looks good. But, when hooked up to the old school tv same method, looks great!

Now normally I do run the latest 1.4 HDMI cables & use the 3D glasses & all that good stuff, but this was just for my own amusement, now that i've seen the difference, I want to know.....why......

So the question???? Why, does an advanced piece of technology not look nearly as good under these circumstances as the old school tv which looks great?

The old school TV is designed for the 480 that the composite cable gives it. Your new TV has to artificially increase the resolution of the TV from 480 lines to 1080 lines. Some TV's do a better job doing this than others.

What to get, Plasma or LCD?


Not sure what to purchase, new 3D Plasma HDTV or a 3D LED LCD HDTV?

Whether to get a plasma or led based lcd depends on your picture quality demands, budget, power requirements and design requirements.

Picture Quality: Plasma generates a picture by lighting a phosphor, where lcd's filter white light with a membrane. This gives plasma the edge in picture quality because the pixels generate the colors themselves. Also 3d is best on a plasma, since 3d cuts refresh rate by 50%.

LCD's often suffer from flash-lighting or clouding and make blacks look washed out. This is most noticeable on edge lit lcd's where the lights are in the corner of the screen. If you prefer LED for it's brightness and crispness you should definitely try to go for a local dimming LED tv. These tv's put the leds at the back of the screen and are able to shut off or dim in parts of the screen that are darker. These are a bit more expensive because they have 1300 leds opposed to 400 on edge lit tv's, but LG offers nice tv's that are based on local dimming that are affordable.

Viewing angle is best on plasma, edge lit led has horrible viewing angles, local dimming led's are better ( definitely with IPS panels ) but plasma wins here.

With regards to motion handling, plasma is still the best. LCD's got better and offer different Hz's to make the picture look smoother. (usually 120 or 240hz, higher uses a scanning backlight) Plasma uses a 600hz subfield drive system.

Plasmacells generate better colors in my opinion, but since they aren't able to completely shut off they will still leave a bit of a glow. Blacks are generally better than on lcd tv's, but there are local dimming sets that are actually beating plasma's now in terms of black level(~0.02ftl opposed to ~0.04ftl on newest plasma's). Plasma's are always better in shadow detail though because they offer per pixel control, where as a local dimming led has to cut the screen in small zones creating some spillover of light.

Budget: Plasma's offer more bang for the buck than led tv's, definately with regards to local dimming. A good 50" plasma tv is 1000-1500 dollars. A local dimming set is 1500-2000$. Edge lit lcd's generally suck. (Except samsung's top line with micro dimming plus) In the lower price segment you have more options with LED sets than in plasma, and cheap plasma's are often only 720p sets (1024x768 or 1366x768 resolution).

Power: Led tv's consume less power. Edge lit tv's use the least power.(around 100W) Then local dimming.(100-150W) Then plasma(250W average, a plasma uses less power on a dark screen). A plasma will cost you 30$ a year more on power on average.

Design: LED tv's generally look thinner and have better design. Plasma's got better though, and Samsung has introduced plasma's with an inch thinner bezel now for 2011.

I hope with this information you can make the right choice for you. If picture quality is the most important I personally prefer plasma but local dimming led's are also very good and some people prefer them. If powerconsumption or design is leading LED is the way to go. 2 recommended sets coming out around april: LG's LW7700 series for led based lcd or the Samsung D6500 plasma. They are both 3d enabled sets with active shutter glasses.

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Thursday, March 6, 2014

Which TV should I get RCA or Insignia? Both are 46" Class / 1080p / 120Hz / LCD HDTV?


Both are 46" Class / 1080p / 120Hz / LCD HDTV
If you have to pic one which would it be?
There's a 100 dollar difference for the RCA.

Insignia are local in house trademarks / brand. TV only sold un USA. all products is by small TV maker in China. use low prices / Low quality parts. failure rate is high. up to 20 % in 3 years. 15 % of TV getting power supply problems in 2 can get the same TV sold in third world countries under other buyer brand .* Some Insignia TV may use LG Korea made LCD display Panel , but sales people told you TV is by LG , beware of this )
RCA . world NO 1 in TV during 60s / 70s . however the USA no 1 Electronics trademark / brand sold to Thomson SA France around 1996 . and Thomson group sold the BRAND name - RCA to China TCL group . all RCA TV manufactures by China TCL. you able to get the same model sold under TCL brand in China or under other Buyer brand in third world countries. because is cheap. but unreliable.
you MAY not need a quality TV. in you mind , just a good TV within you budget.but keeps send TV for repair is FREE during warranty ( even 3 years warranty ) , but case transport / shipping charge and MAY with out TV from 1 to 4 even 6 weeks. because of quality. MAY need to replace LCD display panel in 3/4 years. beware of this issue. ( it make you mad ).
Worth to Paid more for International Brand for quality ( even you don't need ) + reliable ( you need ) .
Samsung and LG TV in quality and reliable .failure rate is 2 % max 3 % in 6-8 years.
there manufactures by own from end to end. use own made LCD display panel. designs back up by 40 years experience R & D team.quality always in control.even TV from Samsung China / Malaysia // LG China. but the oversea factory is 100 % OWN.
Insignia and RCA TV . take high risk . !! try not .
46 inc big screen . Panasonic Plasma is the best in quality and prices. Plasma always with out motion blur. true / deep dark colours . much better display quality than standard LCD TV. New Panasonic Plasma technologies make easy burn in / over heat not an issue any more. life time is 60,000 hours as good as LCD TV ( better life time than Insignia.RCA LCD TV ) . go for Panasonic 46 ins Plasma TV . best quality . great reasonable prices compare to same screen LCD.

im looking for HDTV 46-47" 1080p or 720p any suggestion?


im looking for HDTV 46-47" 1080p or 720p any suggestion???

i been looking in besbuy website and i found a few like samsung for $1100 for 1080p.

any other suggestion??

the price should be around 1k not over 1.3k

I have Samsung LN46A550 for over 2 weeks now and I have yet to see anything that is below expectation. Some reviewers have complained about speakers but I feel they are quite adequate, sound quality is very good. Of course it would be unfair to compare the TV speakers to a Bose system or other high end audio system.

Picture quality is excellent. I have seen the very high priced Sonys and Pioneers at electronic stores but this TV's picture quality is as good as them or maybe even better. Fast actions sequqences have no blur. Blacks are deep blacks, colors are sharp and crisp.

Remote control with big buttons is very user friendly and for a change even the user manual is well written. I always hate the user manuals that come with gadgets but not this one.

If you are looking for a HDTV look no further. This is the best money can buy.

Samsung LN46A550 46-Inch 1080p LCD HDTV
Samsung's 550 Series is a perfect way to step up to Full HD 1080p resolution. A fast 5 ms response rate produces smooth-motion scenes for sports and action movies, and a dynamic contrast ratio of 30,000:1 makes for deep blacks and crisp lines (15,000:1 in 32-inch and 37-inch models). Superb connectivity and networking with a USB port and 3 HDMI 1.3 ports with Consumer Electronics Control (CEC) means these HDTVs play well with all of your other electronics. Easily enjoy MPEG and JPEG files stored on external devices by connecting through the side-mounted USB 2.0, turn your LCD into a full-scale home viewing gallery, or connect your MP3 player for a dynamic audio experience.

List Price: $1,599.99
Price: $1,224.99 Free Shipping
You Save: $375.00

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What is HDTV?

Trey R

Exactly what is an HDTV...I hear so much about them but not sure exactly how they are better....HELP

HDTV is short for High-Definition Television, a new type of television that provides much better resolution than current televisions based on the NTSC standard.

HDTV is a digital TV broadcasting format where the broadcast transmits widescreen pictures with more detail and quality than found in a standard analog television, or other digital television formats. HDTV is a type of Digital Television (DTV) broadcast, and is considered to be the best quality DTV format available. Types of HDTV displays include direct-view, plasma, rear screen, and front screen projection. HDTV requires an HDTV tuner to view and the most detailed HDTV format is 1080i.

HDTV has significantly higher resolution than traditional formats (NTSC, SECAM, PAL). While some early analog HDTV formats were broadcast in Europe and Japan, HDTV is usually broadcast digitally, because digital television (DTV) broadcasting requires much less bandwidth. HDTV technology was first introduced in the US during the 1990s by a group of electronics companies called the Digital HDTV Grand Alliance.

High-Definition television was first developed by Nippon HÅsÅ KyÅkai, and was unveiled in 1969. However, the system did not become mainstream until the late 1990s.

In the early 2000s, a number of high-definition television standards were competing for the still-developing niche markets.

Three HDTV standards are currently defined by the International Telecommunication Union (ITU-R BT.709). They include 1080i (1,080 actively interlaced lines), 1080p (1,080 progressively scanned lines), and 720p (720 progressively scanned lines). All standards use a 16:9 aspect ratio, leading many consumers to the incorrect conclusion of equating widescreen television with HDTV. All current HDTV broadcasting standards are encompassed within the DVB specification.

Projection screen in a home theater, displaying a high-definition television image.HDTV is also capable of "theater-quality" audio because it uses the Dolby Digital (AC-3) format to support "5.1" surround sound. It should be noted that while HDTV is more like a theater in quality than conventional television, 35 mm and 70 mm film projectors used in theaters still have the highest resolution and best viewing quality on very large screens. Many HDTV programs are produced from movies on film as well as content shot in HD video.

The term "high-definition" can refer to the resolution specifications themselves, or more loosely to media capable of similar sharpness, such as photographic film and digital video. As of July 2007, HDTV saturation in the US has reached 30% â in other words, three out of every ten American households own at least one HDTV. However, only 44% of those that do own an HDTV are actually receiving HDTV programming, as many consumers are not aware that they must obtain special receivers to receive HDTV from cable or satellite, or use ATSC tuners to receive over-the-air broadcasts; others may not even know what HDTV is.

The rise in popularity of large screens and projectors has made the limitations of conventional Standard Definition TV (SDTV) increasingly evident. An HDTV compatible television set will not improve the quality of SDTV channels. To get a better picture HDTV televisions require a High Definition (HD) signal.

More info-

How HDTV works-

Hope that helps

ps3 and hdtv??


do you really need to get a hdtv for a ps3?? i mean i have a 36 inch tv but its not hdtv or nottin but it still shows a excellent image. Does it really matter??

HDTVs give out the best quality graphics

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Tuesday, March 4, 2014

===SONY HDTV=== *.mkv file question?


I am planing to purchase a 40~42" HDTV (100~200 Hz, energy saver, good picture quality, 3+ HDMI, USB with video support...)

I would like learn whether 40" Sony HDTVs support *.mkv video format. If so, which ones?

Thank you very much.


Samsung -
- doesn't include 2010 models though, but models with the same numbers as these with a "C" infront should be 2010 models which still support the same video types.

Sony - It will vary from model to model. Some of the older sets I think were MPEG1, MPEG2 PS, MPEG2 TS, AVCHD (maybe AVCHD, not 100% sure). Some of the newer sets I think are now support AVCHD, AVC, and MPEG4. Its all related to what they offer up in their consumer camcorders.

If you go to, Shop, TV and Home Entertainment, Bravia Televisions you can go through their various TVs there. Find the TV model you're interested in and then go to its "Specifications" tab. Look for the "Convenience Features" heading. Scroll to the bottom of that list and it should say USB Applications. In there it should list which video formats are supported.

I went through a handful and none said .mkv as far as I could tell. I think the only way to do that would be some method related to a PS3 (I think only works by streaming through the PS3, not playing back directly on/from it).

2010 Panasonic 42'' plasma tv OR 2010 Toshiba 40'' LCD tv?


both 1080p
panasonic- 600hz

toshiba- 120hz

***Both around same price, tv is for my bedroom

I was just googling and came across this product hope it helps you
Panasonic TC-L42U25 42-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LCD HDTV
Panasonic IPS Panel for uncompromising picture quality
120 Hz Motion Picture Pro 4
Viera Image Viewer for Picture viewing

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How I get better picture quality on HDTV?


I've a HD TV. Also I've satellite cable with regular channels program. What type of cable should I use from the wall to TV to improve the picture quality without leasing their HD receiver. Is it possible?
I've a Dual Receiver from Satellite cable which control my other TV and this HDTV. HDTV is hooked up to the cable box

If the box has component cable (red, green, and blue), you can use that to improve the quality of the image. If that's not available, using S-video will be your second best bet to improve the quality.

poor HDTV quality?

Action Bas

i have a panasonic vieta or vieja HDTV or i dont know the second name but it has poor quality like when i go to the sides its like the pictures on the screen have colored shadows and u can see alot of squares and rectangles i actually dont know what it is but when i connect the xbox 360 it has like poorer vision looks unclear. so i wanted to know how could i set it up or what i need to do

If it's fuzzy or distorted like not very clear then see if hooking up component or hdmi cables to it clears it up otherwise it's the tv. If you watch regular tv on hdtv it's worse quality than regular tv because it's showing weakness when it's meant for high quality.

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Monday, March 3, 2014

I would like to buy a 42-47 inches 3D tv?

de elenda

I don't know much about led, LCD or plasma. I just want have great 3d experience and it should have good picture quality. Can anyone suggest which tv should I buy?

Or should I wait till 2013 to buy one..?
P.s. I don't care about Internet and other fancy stuff

3D technology has not been a big hit in the electronic industry. At this time there are only around 130 titles available in 3D blu ray disc movies and they are mainly animated movies from disney. Keep in mind that to watch in 3D you will need the following: 3D HDTV, 3D blu ray disc player ot a game console, 3D blu ray disc movie or 3D video game and 3D glasses. You also have to sit in front of the tv to get the 3D effect. Go online to Home Theater Magazine and read the reviews on 3D HDTV, along with the pro and con of each technology. Panasonic Plasma is the only Plasma tv they recommend. They also have more pllasma tv being recommended than any type of tv from other manufacturer. Hope this will help you out.

Buying a PS3 Questions?


2morrow is my Bday and I'm not sure if I should get a PS3. I have some ?s:

a.)I only have a 16-inch SDTV. The text and stuff isn't super small and unreadable is it?
b.)Easy to set up?
c.)I most likely won't have enough to buy a game. Should I still get it?
d.)Slims are reliable right? No hardware failure?
e.) PS4 ain't coming around anytime soon right? I don't wanna get a PS3 and then a year later PS4 comes out.

Sorry for so many questions.
Already have MW2 on my 360. I really just want a PS3 for Killzone 2 and some other exclusives.

a) On the main menu, the XMB, the text should be fine. But ALL games are made in HD first, and SD is usually an afterthought. So while small text will be fine an an HDTV, it will be almost unreadable on an SDTV. My friend who has an sdtv always complains about not being able to read server lists, stats, and other text in most games.
b) The other people said stuff like "read the manual" or "takes a while" but all you do is plug in the power and a/v cords and turn it on. Can't get any simpler than that.
c) Theres not much point in buying it unless you buy it with a game. But if you can't get a game with it, heres some things you could do: browse the internet, check out Home, watch youtube videos, and download game demos from the playstation store.
e) Best estimates place the ps4 at coming out sometime around 2013.

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What will come after the Xbox360, Wii, PS3?

Sam Yi

I only own a regular Xbox, and am planning to buy a new console.

My question is this: Am I too late in buying gaming console? Should I wait until something else comes out? WILL something come out in the near future?
Anyone have any information or opinions?

Nobody knows what the next generation will look like or when it will be released. Anyone who says they know is a big fat LIAR cause they haven't even been designed.

In fact, the technology doesn't even exist yet to make them. Look at the number of cores in xbox360 and ps3: 3 and 8. Each on a 3.2ghz clock cycle. The last couple years have seen the death of Moore's law, which predicted the number of transistors on an IC would double every 18 months. They can't do it anymore because there's a heat barrier, so they had to resort to making multiple cores and pretending it was one "chip." It is hard to make software for and generates even more total heat than it would if they had just stuck with single core without making it any faster. But they can't do that, because the industry expects Moore-compliant products.

Look at any pc on the market today, are there any cpu's clocked faster than 4 ghz yet? No, and they don't even sell them that fast, you have to overclock them. Every new pc is at least a dual nowadays, up to 4 and it looks like they'll be going 8 soon. About to finally catch up with the ps3 except their multithreading still isn't as advanced as the Cell's is, or as good for running 3d game engines either.

So what will they make a ps4 out of? A new Cell with 16 cores? Don't bet on developers lining up to make games for that. It would also overheat like crazy. Circuit width tech is down to 45nm now, but it took three years, since the original ps3's on 90nm. That's not a very fast increase, it would never make a 16-core console realistic. Likewise if Microsoft wanted to take xbox to the next level they'd have to release some kind of 8-core goliath, it would make the red ring of death look like an ice cream social at the south pole. The tech is not there; there is no design. Not even a concept.

Now, the Wii can and probably will upgrade, but that's not gonna make it the first of the next generation. It will make it the last of the current generation, just as Wii is the last of the last generation. The only next gen part of Wii is the controller, and that is an accessory. The console is a 700mhz single-core putz. It is no more powerful than your original xbox. It can't output HD, it has no web browser, it is limited in a zillion ways. If they redesign it to have a dual-core at the standard 2 to 3ghz, then it will outperform the old wii by leaps and bounds. But it will only be a current-gen console. I don't expect them to upgrade the cpu though, only the graphics chip to make it HD capable. Because Nintendo has long feared the US digital transition when suddenly zillions of people will have new HDTV's and realize standard def really kind of sucks.

The console that will last the longest is the ps3, because it has the most advanced cpu and also the best gpu of the bunch. (400gflops compared to 240gflops for xbox's gpu). They're wasting their time on motion sensing right now, which the ps3 has done since it was released and also with the playstation eye, and xbox knows it can't make a better console yet either so it's trying to get your grandmother to play too. Motion sensing control is a joke.

There will not be any real current gen consoles released before the year 2013. Only portables.

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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