LG 32in 32LG2000 HD Ready LCD TV with Freeview - £299 at Argos - HotUKDeals
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LG 32in 32LG2000 HD Ready LCD TV with Freeview - £299.00 at Argos

£299.00 @ Argos
LG 32in 32LG2000 HD Ready LCD TV with Freeview. Seems to be the best price for this TV, for anyone looking a extra TV for the bedroom, or for a small living room. Television Picture Quality: …
sterankin Avatar
7y, 11m agoFound 7 years, 11 months ago
LG 32in 32LG2000 HD Ready LCD TV with Freeview.

Seems to be the best price for this TV, for anyone looking a extra TV for the bedroom, or for a small living room.


Television Picture Quality:


High Definition Ready.

Integrated digital (freeview).

32in (81cm) widescreen TV with 79cm visible screen size.

Resolution 1366 x 768 pixels.

Contrast ratio 15,000:1.

Viewing angle 178/178 degrees.

Progressive scan.


Connectivity:

2 HDMI sockets.

2 SCART sockets.

PC input socket.

Component video socket.

Composite.

Optical connection.

Headphone socket.

AV socket (side and rear).


Sound Quality:

SRS TruSurround XT.

2 x 7W RMS power output.


Freeview Features:

Digitally interactive.

Digital text.

Digital video broadcasting (DVB) subtitles available.

Auto setup.

Auto scan for new channels.

Now and next electronic programme guide.

8 day Electronic Programme Guide.

CI Slot.


Additional Features:

Teletext.

Fastext.

UHF tuner.

Auto setup.

Auto search tuner.

Auto search sorting.

Auto search labelling.

Sleep timer.

Child lock.

NTSC compatible.

Remote control requires 2 x AAA batteries (included).

230V AC mains operated.

Size of TV (H)54.4, (W)80.2, (D)7.9cm.

Weight of TV 12.4kg (unpackaged).

Complete with table-top stand.

Weight of TV with stand 13.9kg.

Size of TV with stand (H)60.4, (W)80.2, (D)22.7cm.

Suitable for wall mounting (brackets not included).
More From Argos:

All Comments

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#1
looks agood price to me with a high dynamic constrast ratio
#2
I have this exact tv for the bedroom and paid much more via Richer Sounds not too long ago. Think I paid £435 inc 5yr warranty.

Great tv,
#3
Remember you will get a £10 gift card too.
#4
Note that the LG3000 is £329 at Currys, dont think there is much difference between this one posted here (LG2000) and the currys one?

http://www.currys.co.uk/martprd/store/cur_page.jsp?BV_SessionID=@@@@0957882557.1239189241@@@@&BV_EngineID=cccjadegmekjhgjcflgceggdhhmdgmi.0&page=Product&sku=986557
#5
sterankin
Note that the LG3000 is £329 at Currys, dont think there is much difference between this one posted here (LG2000) and the currys one?

http://www.currys.co.uk/martprd/store/cur_page.jsp?BV_SessionID=@@@@0957882557.1239189241@@@@&BV_EngineID=cccjadegmekjhgjcflgceggdhhmdgmi.0&page=Product&sku=986557


Same price at Argos+£10 gift card.

http://www.argos.co.uk/static/Product/partNumber/5293063/Trail/searchtext%3EGREAT+DEALS+ON+TELEVISIONS.htm
#6
Argos have the LG3000 at same price as currys, but looking at 2000 vs 3000 I can only see extra sockets at the back
#7
A word of caution to people "HD ready" is a marketing label and is not the same as "HD"
#8
Navcity
A word of caution to people "HD ready" is a marketing label and is not the same as "HD"


Doesn't HD ready mean it is 1366 x 768 rather than the full 1080p HD?

On a 32" TV does it really make much difference?
#9
Spudminer
Doesn't HD ready mean it is 1366 x 768 rather than the full 1080p HD?

On a 32" TV does it really make much difference?


on a 32" set it doesnt make any difference - unless u'r using the screen as a PC monitor - but that is just stupid.
46" & above is where 1080p starts to count imo.

HD Ready = 720p/1080i
Full HD = 1080p
#10
K1LLER HORNET
on a 32" set it doesnt make any difference - unless u'r using the screen as a PC monitor - but that is just stupid.
46" & above is where 1080p starts to count imo.

HD Ready = 720p/1080i
Full HD = 1080p



How bad would it be using a computer monitor/extended monitor ?(for video for example)
#11
This television is phenomenal. I have the 37" verison it truly is astonishing, I have had 8 LCDTVs and I cannot recommend this enough.
#12
sourcelives
How bad would it be using a computer monitor/extended monitor ?(for video for example)


we'll i've used my HDTV as a PC monitor temporarily, & i found that text was not displayed properly.
it would be fine for playing videos/photos when used as an external display - just not great for writing documents, reading etc.
it may have been my equipment (either gfx card or TV just cant render it properly), but id still go with a real monitor just for the sake of getting it to work nicely off the bat.
#13
sterankin
Note that the LG3000 is £329 at Currys, dont think there is much difference between this one posted here (LG2000) and the currys one?

http://www.currys.co.uk/martprd/store/cur_page.jsp?BV_SessionID=@@@@0957882557.1239189241@@@@&BV_EngineID=cccjadegmekjhgjcflgceggdhhmdgmi.0&page=Product&sku=986557


Currys has the LG3000 at 300 pounds, out of stock online but there might be a few instore
#14
kenan557
This television is phenomenal. I have the 37" verison it truly is astonishing, I have had 8 LCDTVs and I cannot recommend this enough.


£100 more than this will get you the LG 32pg6000 plasma.

Buy it and then you will know how much money you have wasted on LCDs

http://direct.tesco.com/q/R.205-5359.aspx
#15
sterankin
Note that the LG3000 is £329 at Currys, dont think there is much difference between this one posted here (LG2000) and the currys one?

http://www.currys.co.uk/martprd/store/cur_page.jsp?BV_SessionID=@@@@0957882557.1239189241@@@@&BV_EngineID=cccjadegmekjhgjcflgceggdhhmdgmi.0&page=Product&sku=986557


Richer Sounds have the LG3000 for £319.95 and only £351.90 with a 5 year guarantee rather spend extra £20 for newer model and cheap 5 year guarantee
1 Like #16
Spudminer
Doesn't HD ready mean it is 1366 x 768 rather than the full 1080p HD?

On a 32" TV does it really make much difference?


This is a common mis-understanding

HD Ready means the TV is capable of displaying HD material fed into it from an external source, or rather, it has no in-built HD tuner. So an HD Ready TV can either be capable of 720p resolution or the full 1080p HD resolution.

An HD TV is one that has a built-in HD capable tuner such as freesat.
#17
Rizza
This is a common mis-understanding

HD Ready means the TV is capable of displaying HD material fed into it from an external source, or rather, it has no in-built HD tuner. So an HD Ready TV can either be capable of 720p resolution or the full 1080p HD resolution.

An HD TV is one that has a built-in HD capable tuner such as freesat.


No, that is not true at all.:whistling:

Please don't post mis-information.
#18
I ordered this TV 2 weeks ago from [url]www.cdiscount.co.uk[/url] for £329 but it still hasnt arrived so maybe I will cancel my order and pick it up from argos.

Mmmmm.....
#19
Rizza
This is a common mis-understanding

HD Ready means the TV is capable of displaying HD material fed into it from an external source, or rather, it has no in-built HD tuner. So an HD Ready TV can either be capable of 720p resolution or the full 1080p HD resolution.

An HD TV is one that has a built-in HD capable tuner such as freesat.


Where on earth did you get that from? Not true at all.

Here is just one example of a Full HD TV with no freesat: Toshiba 37XV555DB
#20
matt05800
I ordered this TV 2 weeks ago from [url]www.cdiscount.co.uk[/url] for £329 but it still hasnt arrived so maybe I will cancel my order and pick it up from argos.

Mmmmm.....


Nooooo, buy this!!!:thumbsup:

http://direct.tesco.com/q/R.205-5359.aspx
#21
cheapskate58
Nooooo, buy this!!!:thumbsup:

http://direct.tesco.com/q/R.205-5359.aspx


Not everyone has £100 extra to spend, or necessarily wants Plasma. If you think that is a good deal then post it.
#22
the 32lg3000 is the newer model and is 299 at currys it has more inputs, looks better and is slimmer.
#23
I was looking to buy a TV in June around 26-32", is it worth waiting til then and hoping these drop more in price and/or slightly better models drop to this price, or should I go for this or actually the 3000 at Currys which I think just had a pricedrop to 299!
#24
I got the LG37LG3000 when it was on offer last year,brilliant picture but the sound does let it down.
#25
thanks
#26
cheapskate58
No, that is not true at all.:whistling:

Please don't post mis-information.


I didn't post mis-information, I'm right that 720p and 1080p are both HD Ready resolutions contrary to the mis-informantion you get from the likes of Dixons and currys.

evilskanker
Where on earth did you get that from? Not true at all.

Here is just one example of a Full HD TV with no freesat: Toshiba 37XV555DB


I stand corrected that an HD Ready TV with freesat may not necessarily be classified as an HDTV, I don't know enough about freesat to make that call. However any TV that requires an external source to decode HD material such as a PS3, a SkyHD box, BluRay player etc is defined as being HD Ready whether 720p or 1080p; and this applies to pretty much all TV's sold in the UK today (apart from those with integrated freesat which I'm not too sure about).

Some links to clarify

This - From EICTA showing the difference between HD Ready 1080p and HDTV 1080p displays. The difference is that HDTVs can receive and decode HD signals while HD Ready sets can recieve, process and display.
.
This - From pioneer confirming their 1080p sets are HD Ready.

This - Simplified explanation of HD Ready term from DTG showing it applies both to 1080p and 720p sets. Also confirms HDTV standard displays are not available in the UK.


Rizza
#28
Freeview should look great on this,I might be wrong(most likely )
it does on my HD ready Toshiba.Picture was rubbish out of the box
and was consigned to HD but with the user settings gives a better
picture than my Sony CRT(never thought I would say that)Going on
what other people have said a Full HD TV(1080p)will give an improved
HD picture but Freeview will not be as good especially the bigger 40 inch+
ideally you want one of each lol.
#29
Rizza
This is a common mis-understanding

HD Ready means the TV is capable of displaying HD material fed into it from an external source, or rather, it has no in-built HD tuner. So an HD Ready TV can either be capable of 720p resolution or the full 1080p HD resolution.

An HD TV is one that has a built-in HD capable tuner such as freesat.


So what you said here was misinformation.

'HD Ready' is 720p/1080i.
'HD Ready 1080p' is 1080p (without ability to decode)
'HD TV 1080p' is 1080p (with ability to decode)

Your last link confirms that but also says that 'HD TV' is irrelevant to the UK anyway.
#30
Will this TV be good using it for playing the Xbox on ?
#31
nathj
Will this TV be good using it for playing the Xbox on ?


it would be a bit precarious balancing an xbox on top of this TV but if you are brave it should just about be ok
#32
autolesbona
it would be a bit precarious balancing an xbox on top of this TV but if you are brave it should just about be ok


LOL :giggle:
#33
evilskanker
So what you said here was misinformation.

'HD Ready' is 720p/1080i.
'HD Ready 1080p' is 1080p (without ability to decode)
'HD TV 1080p' is 1080p (with ability to decode)

Your last link confirms that but also says that 'HD TV' is irrelevant to the UK anyway.


I expect a new EICTA categorisation of TV's with built in freesat as these are more than HD Ready being that they ship with some HD decoding ability, however until such a time one is announced, I accept your correction that they are currently HD Ready and apologise for the 'mis-information'.

However, I hope there's more clarity regarding the common misconception that 720p is HD Ready while 1080p is HDTV, both resolutions in the UK are HD Ready.

Regarding the TV, I'm in the market for a 32" for the bedroom, good price but I'm worried about the lack of detail in dark scenes reported on this, I'm wondering if one should add an extra £30 and get a Samsung, or go 1080p for the improved resolution since it will double as my PC monitor?

Rizza
#34
I'm looking for a new living room telly, I'll be sitting with my eyes 3.5m from the screen so I'm thinking up to a 42" telly will be OK (?). I have an xbox360 and standard Virgin at the mo (I would like to start viewing some HD channels though). As such, which types of tellies should I be looking to buy, budget is up to £550.

TIA
#35
Rizza


This - Simplified explanation of HD Ready term from DTG showing it applies both to 1080p and 720p sets. Also confirms HDTV standard displays are not available in the UK.


Rizza


The website you link is out of date and somewhat mis-leading. " Not relevant to UK" is not correct (maybe "not yet available" but see below). I would expect all manufacturers to be delivering sets inthe UK that conform to the requirements as detailed for the HDTV standard as Freeview HD rolls out from later this year.

Panasonic have been delivering sets that meet this requirement for around 9 months now as they have HD Freesat tuners built in.
#36
evilskanker
Not everyone has £100 extra to spend, or necessarily wants Plasma. If you think that is a good deal then post it.


Well, I have on that link:whistling:
#37
Never Buy A Tv Fromm Argos If Its Faulty They Wont Refund It Even With A Receipt And Less Than 24 Hours Old
All They Give You Is A Gift Card Be Warned!!!!
banned#38
I'm sorry but whoever says LG are good are blind! LG HD tvs are crap quality picture compared to the samsung and toshiba which are in the same price range for a 32inch!
#39
nice price
#40
expired, 399 now.

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