SAMSUNG 32" - LE32B450 - HD Ready - Richer Sounds - £220 - HotUKDeals
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Again, not full HD, but a helluva price if you can get one in stock locally

£22 for an extra Richer 4 yr warranty.

Chuck it away after 2 years at this base price at 30p/day

http://www.richersounds.com/product/lcd-tv/samsung/le32b450/sams-le32b450
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5y, 11m agoFound 5 years, 11 months ago
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#1
i think the image you have there is a sony.
#2
http://img840.imageshack.us/img840/5085/samsungtv.jpg
#3
Hot from me, especially with the cheap extra warranty - shame it's only HD ready.

Removed the image, simplyjimbo beat me to it!

Edited By: DarkFlame on Feb 06, 2011 22:20
#4
Hi darkflame. What's the difference between hd ready and full hd?
1 Like #5
zakdeals1
Hi darkflame. What's the difference between hd ready and full hd?

HD Ready = 720p (Occasionally also 1080i)
Full HD = 1080p

Marketing terms really, but a good way to differentiate.
#6
Bargain and ideal if you live anywhere near these stores. Heat

Birmingham 0333 900 0023 :2 in stock
Edinburgh 0333 900 0026 :1 instock
Eton 0333 900 0087: 2
Exeter 0333 900 0061 :1
Leeds 0333 900 0025 :1
Liverpool 0333 900 0030 :1
London Bromley 0333 900 0051 :2
London Chelsea 0333 900 0027 :1
London Chiswick 0333 900 0055 :2
London Holborn 0333 900 0028 :2
London Kingston 0333 900 0040 :1
London Southgate 0333 900 0085 :6
Newcastle 0333 900 0032 :1
Sheffield 0333 900 0034 :1
Tunbridge Wells 0333 900 0082 :1
Watford 0333 900 0037 :1
#7
Just bought one of these from the London Holborn store for £219.95. They are all ex-display/return across all branches. Mine was ex-display. Didn't have the remote or even the right screws for the stand. Tried really hard to get some more money off but they would not budge, not even a £5!

This model got a great review here: http://www.hdtvtest.co.uk/news/samsung-le32b450-le32b450c-20090625155.htm
#8
CanterburyTom
Just bought one of these from the London Holborn store for £219.95. They are all ex-display/return across all branches. Mine was ex-display. Didn't have the remote or even the right screws for the stand. Tried really hard to get some more money off but they would not budge, not even a £5!This model got a great review here:http://www.hdtvtest.co.uk/news/samsung-le32b450-le32b450c-20090625155.htm


You paid £220 for a TV with no remote?
#9
And incorrect screws???

I've actually got the tv myself, great for PS3 games.

Edited By: tonynz on Feb 07, 2011 14:22
#10
I was too lazy to post this the other day, that'll teach me (strangely enough, found it during a discussion on the OP's Lidl TV deal posted the other day :p ).
TV has good reviews, and 720p is perfectly fine for a 32" TV, in fact in a lot of cases SD content will look better on a 720p TV of this size (except for on the latest generations where they seem to have resoved this), while at a normal viewing distance 1080p would almost pointless unless using as a computer monitor.

They do state that some may be ex-demo or repaired, however they shouldn't be missing anything. If RS are not prepared to sort that out (which they should really), it may be worth calling Samsung CS and explaining the situation to them.




Edited By: jukkie on Feb 07, 2011 14:43: .
#11
I have this TV and it compares favourable with the downstairs 1080p 42" Toshiba, i cant see any noticible difference in quality. As mentioned above its great for PS3 games !
#12
I have called and checked with the store. The guys did say these units are ex-repair with no stand or remote...But Edinburgh store still has some if anyone is interested.
#13
i got this for my parents the other week when it was £250.00.
#14
Not voting - but this is definitely NOT HOT.

You can get decent 2010 32inchers from £250 onwards, why buy a 2009 set with less features for £30 less?
#15
Robot81
CanterburyTom
Just bought one of these from the London Holborn store for £219.95. They are all ex-display/return across all branches. Mine was ex-display. Didn't have the remote or even the right screws for the stand. Tried really hard to get some more money off but they would not budge, not even a £5!This model got a great review here:[url=%3Ca%20class=] http://www.hdtvtest.co.uk/news/samsung-le32b450-le32b450c-20090625155.htm[/url]" target="_blank" rel="nofollow">http://www.hdtvtest.co.uk/news/samsung-le32b450-le32b450c-20090625155.htm



You paid £220 for a TV with no remote?



+1. why?
#16
alchemistkevin
Not voting - but this is definitely NOT HOT.

You can get decent 2010 32inchers from £250 onwards, why buy a 2009 set with less features for £30 less?


Post up a good alternative, most ive seen recently have been £300+ ?
#17
sniperpenguin
zakdeals1
Hi darkflame. What's the difference between hd ready and full hd?
HD Ready = 720p (Occasionally also 1080i)Full HD = 1080pMarketing terms really, but a good way to differentiate.

HD Ready is never 1080i.

1080i is basically 1080p, just delivered to the screen differently.
#18
jukkie
I was too lazy to post this the other day, that'll teach me (strangely enough, found it during a discussion on the OP's Lidl TV deal posted the other day :p ).TV has good reviews, and 720p is perfectly fine for a 32" TV, in fact in a lot of cases SD content will look better on a 720p TV of this size (except for on the latest generations where they seem to have resoved this), while at a normal viewing distance 1080p would almost pointless unless using as a computer monitor.They do state that some may be ex-demo or repaired, however they shouldn't be missing anything. If RS are not prepared to sort that out (which they should really), it may be worth calling Samsung CS and explaining the situation to them.

A few things here.

1080p is perfectly fine for a TV of this size to. Resolution is useless without knowing the viewing distance, so I don't know why you said it.

Normal viewing distance? What is that? What is normal to you might not be normal to me. While this might be going in your big living room, this might be going in my small bedroom. See were I'm going with this? Saying normal viewing distance is helpful to literally know one.

Why not just quote the viewing distances were 720p would be best and were 1080p would be best, that would be a lot more helpful.
#19
Got one of these tv's.Absolutely brilliant colours and resolution.
#20
If it were me, i'd avoid this deal like the plauge. This TV is from 2009, and £220 is way to much for a TV which is incomplete and faulty / repaired.

They only want £40 more for the 2010 model, the LE32C450 is which brand new. Get that instead http://www.richersounds.com/product/lcd-tv/samsung/le32c450/sams-le32c450

I have a LE32A456 (S-PVA) myself, and provided you get a S-PVA panel they are fantastic TVs.



Edited By: bluespace77 on Feb 07, 2011 19:10
#21
bluespace77
If it were me, i'd avoid this deal like the plauge. This TV is from 2009, and £220 is way to much for a TV which is incomplete and faulty / repaired.

They only want £40 more for the 2010 model, the LE32C450 is which brand new. Get that instead http://www.richersounds.com/product/lcd-tv/samsung/le32c450/sams-le32c450

I have a LE32A456 (S-PVA) myself, and provided you get a S-PVA panel they are fantastic TVs.




+1
#22
ZedEx
alchemistkevin
Not voting - but this is definitely NOT HOT.

You can get decent 2010 32inchers from £250 onwards, why buy a 2009 set with less features for £30 less?


Post up a good alternative, most ive seen recently have been £300+ ?



is this a serious question? loads of TV's from £250. just click audiovisual at the top of this page.
#23
ZedEx
alchemistkevin
Not voting - but this is definitely NOT HOT.

You can get decent 2010 32inchers from £250 onwards, why buy a 2009 set with less features for £30 less?


Post up a good alternative, most ive seen recently have been £300+ ?



can ya read or do you need any more help?

http://www.hotukdeals.com/deals/32-sony-bravia-hd-ready-freeview-bravia-engine-2-249-delivered-amazon/869693
#24
alchemistkevin
Robot81
CanterburyTom
Just bought one of these from the London Holborn store for £219.95. They are all ex-display/return across all branches. Mine was ex-display. Didn't have the remote or even the right screws for the stand. Tried really hard to get some more money off but they would not budge, not even a £5!This model got a great review here:[url=%3Ca%20class=][/url] http://www.hdtvtest.co.uk/news/samsung-le32b450-le32b450c-20090625155.htm" target="_blank" rel="nofollow">http://www.hdtvtest.co.uk/news/samsung-le32b450-le32b450c-20090625155.htm


You paid £220 for a TV with no remote?


+1. why?

Fair play. To be honest I just wanted the absolute cheapest decent TV I could get and I don't really need a remote because I've got a small room, and I'm just going to use it to play PS3 and watch movies on, so won't need to keep changing channels.

This one was ex-display rather than faulty/repaired (obviously wouldn't touch one of those with a barge pole) and came with a 12-month guarantee.
#25
CanterburyTom

This one was ex-display rather than faulty/repaired (obviously wouldn't touch one of those with a barge pole) and came with a 12-month guarantee.


Surprised you didn't take the +4 years for £22, 5 years for £240 is peace of mind on an 'open box'.
#26
shawty1984
jukkie
I was too lazy to post this the other day, that'll teach me (strangely enough, found it during a discussion on the OP's Lidl TV deal posted the other day :p ).TV has good reviews, and 720p is perfectly fine for a 32" TV, in fact in a lot of cases SD content will look better on a 720p TV of this size (except for on the latest generations where they seem to have resoved this), while at a normal viewing distance 1080p would almost pointless unless using as a computer monitor.They do state that some may be ex-demo or repaired, however they shouldn't be missing anything. If RS are not prepared to sort that out (which they should really), it may be worth calling Samsung CS and explaining the situation to them.
A few things here.1080p is perfectly fine for a TV of this size to. Resolution is useless without knowing the viewing distance, so I don't know why you said it.Normal viewing distance? What is that? What is normal to you might not be normal to me. While this might be going in your big living room, this might be going in my small bedroom. See were I'm going with this? Saying normal viewing distance is helpful to literally know one.Why not just quote the viewing distances were 720p would be best and were 1080p would be best, that would be a lot more helpful.
My point is, you'd need to be sitting 4 feet away or less to notice the difference between 720p and 1080p on a 32" LCD, and 4 feet would not be considered a normal viewing distance for a TV that size (if people do need to sit that close to a 32" TV, I'd suggest they invest in some new glasses rather than a new TV).
Normal viewing distances usual require common sense. You wouldn't want to buy a 50" TV for a small bedroom where you'd be sitting a couple of feet away, and you wouldn't want to buy a 32" TV for a huge room where you'd be sitting 15 feet away.

Maybe I just worded it incorrectly, rather than 'normal viewing distance', I should have said 'optimum viewing distance'.

This should make it easier -
The '2-to-5' Principle
For optimum TV viewing distance, the nearest seating position should be limited to approximately twice the screen width while the furthest seating position should be no more than five times the width of your screen.


Using that as a guide, you should sit no closer than 4.5 feet from a 32" TV, at which distance you would not be able to see the difference between 720p and 1080p (generally people say 6 to 8 feet from a 32" TV is is optimal, which seems about right from most of the homes I've been in with 32" TV's).

So those insisting on a more expensive 1080p 32" TV's are wasting their money (unless, as I mentioned before, they use it as a computer monitor where the resolution does come into play).


Edited By: jukkie on Feb 08, 2011 00:03: .
#27
sack full hd.....one of these ll do well for the bedroom.....heat added
#28
jukkie
shawty1984
jukkie
I was too lazy to post this the other day, that'll teach me (strangely enough, found it during a discussion on the OP's Lidl TV deal posted the other day :p ).TV has good reviews, and 720p is perfectly fine for a 32" TV, in fact in a lot of cases SD content will look better on a 720p TV of this size (except for on the latest generations where they seem to have resoved this), while at a normal viewing distance 1080p would almost pointless unless using as a computer monitor.They do state that some may be ex-demo or repaired, however they shouldn't be missing anything. If RS are not prepared to sort that out (which they should really), it may be worth calling Samsung CS and explaining the situation to them.
A few things here.1080p is perfectly fine for a TV of this size to. Resolution is useless without knowing the viewing distance, so I don't know why you said it.Normal viewing distance? What is that? What is normal to you might not be normal to me. While this might be going in your big living room, this might be going in my small bedroom. See were I'm going with this? Saying normal viewing distance is helpful to literally know one.Why not just quote the viewing distances were 720p would be best and were 1080p would be best, that would be a lot more helpful.
My point is, you'd need to be sitting 4 feet away or less to notice the difference between 720p and 1080p on a 32" LCD, and 4 feet would not be considered a normal viewing distance for a TV that size (if people do need to sit that close to a 32" TV, I'd suggest they invest in some new glasses rather than a new TV).Normal viewing distances usual require common sense. You wouldn't want to buy a 50" TV for a small bedroom where you'd be sitting a couple of feet away, and you wouldn't want to buy a 32" TV for a huge room where you'd be sitting 15 feet away.Maybe I just worded it incorrectly, rather than 'normal viewing distance', I should have said 'optimum viewing distance'.This should make it easier -
The '2-to-5' Principle For optimum TV viewing distance, the nearest seating position should be limited to approximately twice the screen width while the furthest seating position should be no more than five times the width of your screen.
Using that as a guide, you should sit no closer than 4.5 feet from a 32" TV, at which distance you would not be able to see the difference between 720p and 1080p (generally people say 6 to 8 feet from a 32" TV is is optimal, which seems about right from most of the homes I've been in with 32" TV's).So those insisting on a more expensive 1080p 32" TV's are wasting their money (unless, as I mentioned before, they use it as a computer monitor where the resolution does come into play).

Nonsense, nonsense and nonsense.

There is no such thing has normal viewing distance. Everyone is different. Stating this helps no one due to peoples differing viewing distances.

Getting down to hard cold facts. 1080p is the same at 22" as it is at 100" if both are viewed from the correct distance and the difference between 720p and 1080p at those sizes are also the same.

3-5ft is the distance you would need to sit from a 32" 1080p TV to get the full benefit from 1080p which would look better than 720p. That would be fine for a small bedroom. It has nothing to do with needing glasses.

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