SAMSUNG LE32B350 32" HD Ready £259 (285 with 5 yr warranty) @ Richer Sounds - HotUKDeals
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SAMSUNG LE32B350
32 inch LCD TV HD Ready Freeview
TSP £399.95
BRAND NEW BOXED
SAVE £140
£259.95
with 12 month guarantee
OR
BRAND NEW BOXED
SAVE £140
£285.94
with 5 Year TV Guaranteeonly £25.99 (Equivalent to 43p per month)


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This web price may be cheaper than the price shown in-store, so please mention that you've seen this offer online. Please phone your local store so they can reserve one for you if you are making a special journey. To be fair to everyone, only 1 per customer/household at this amazing price!

Product Information
If you're in the market for a 32 inch LCD TV, the Samsung LE32b350 is a stunner of a deal.

At the heart of this Samsung 32 inch LCD TV is Samsung's Wide Colour Enhancer 2 engine. This unique Samsung system offers far more natural and convincing colours by strengthening the red, green and blues. A high contrast ratio also gives the LE32b350 excellent depth of image with subtle shading.

Although we'd always recommend a separate home cinema system, the Samsung's built-in SRS Tru-Surround HD system gives a useful boost to audio performance. With indirect firing technology the speakers create a spacious sound that's complemented by the SRS Tru-Surround system.

Twin rear-mounted HDMI sockets allow for the connection of 2 High Definition sources, such as an HD-TV box and Blu-ray player. In addition to this, the LE32b350 boasts SCART and component connections for your analogue sources. Furthermore, the PC input makes this attractive TV the perfect complement to your home computer - especially when used in conjunction with the Samsung's special Game Mode. Topping off the wide range of sockets is a digital optical sound output - ideal for connecting this Samsung 32 inch LCD TV to your home cinema for a useful upgrade in sound quality.

For a quality 32 inch LCD TV with a performance that belies the price, the Samsung LE32b350 makes a mockery of its rivals.
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All Comments

(24) Jump to unreadPost a comment
Comments/page:
#1
£249 if you quote VIP :)
#2
Matt.Wild
£249 if you quote VIP :)

Have you got a link?
#4
I'd also spend £50 more and go for the higher spec Toshiba, which could also turn out to be free if England do the unthinkable

http://www.hotukdeals.com/item/691770/toshiba-regza-32lv665-32-inch-1080p
#5
Looks good considering Asda were promoting a sanyo @277 as their big deal, Im no expert but was under the impression Samsung were one of the best in LCD TV
#6
Quite good heat and rep :)
#7
Are we just going through all the offers from the Richer Sounds site now???
#8
JamalFatty
I'd also spend £50 more and go for the higher spec Toshiba, which could also turn out to be free if England do the unthinkable

http://www.hotukdeals.com/item/691770/toshiba-regza-32lv665-32-inch-1080p


It's only certain models of Toshiba TV that qualify for that offer, and the one Richer Sounds sell ain't one of 'em.
#9
#10
Pistol
It's only certain models of Toshiba TV that qualify for that offer, and the one Richer Sounds sell ain't one of 'em.


You serious?
#11
That LCD isnt even Full HD , Samsung sell very good tvs, but this is there bottem end.
#12
Motion
That LCD isnt even Full HD , Samsung sell very good tvs, but this is there bottem end.


I don't think anyone expects top end for £259. Good value though if that's what you're after.
#13
Motion
That LCD isnt even Full HD , Samsung sell very good tvs, but this is there bottem end.


And you can really notice that on a diddy 32"? you need at least a 40-42"+ to notice plus unless you're watching blu-ray or using it as a pc monitor full HD is pointless
#14
Pistol
It's only certain models of Toshiba TV that qualify for that offer, and the one Richer Sounds sell ain't one of 'em.


Toshiba website says your wrong

http://www.toshiba.co.uk/england/?bannername=england_expects_home

T&C's dont specify any model of TV that has to be purchased, and also has a link to the regza range, of which the link I posted is one of. :whistling:
#15
stezo2k
And you can really notice that on a diddy 32"? you need at least a 40-42"+ to notice plus unless you're watching blu-ray or using it as a pc monitor full HD is pointless


well said ; how long before people realise this :thumbsup:
#16
Yes you can notice it.....
#17
32" is not a diddy tv
#18
imo on a 32", it's very difficult to see the difference between 720p / 1080p. And if you can, you're the kind of person that isn't going to be buying a £250 TV now aren't you.
#19
harrythedog
well said ; how long before people realise this :thumbsup:


The size of the TV on its own is irrelevant. The distance you sit from it, your visual acuity and the size of the TV together will determine if you can resolve all the detail a 1080p panel can offer.

How long before people realise this :D

Personally I need 1080p screens to minimise EDID conflicts when using a HDMI matrix. Although even then there's no guarantee :(
#20
Mentos
The size of the TV on its own is irrelevant. The distance you sit from it, your visual acuity and the size of the TV together will determine if you can resolve all the detail a 1080p panel can offer.

How long before people realise this :D

Personally I need 1080p screens to minimise EDID conflicts when using a HDMI matrix. Although even then there's no guarantee :(


Is your TV only equipped with one HDMI input? If there is more than one input why not connect the PC to one of the TV's HDMI inputs so the PC (or whatever equipment you are using) can deal with the bidirectional transmission in order to read EDID information, and then use the HDMI matrix switch connected to other HDMI inputs.
#21
ElliottC
Is your TV only equipped with one HDMI input? If there is more than one input why not connect the PC to one of the TV's HDMI inputs so the PC (or whatever equipment you are using) can deal with the bidirectional transmission in order to read EDID information, and then use the HDMI matrix switch connected to other HDMI inputs.


This is actually for my new house which is currently being renovated prior to moving in. I took the chance to run AV cabling throughout and plan to have a comms cupboard with a 4x4 matrix switch. There will then be 4 TV's which will each have access to the four sources connected to the switch.

Given this, I think its best to try and ensure all panels are natively 1080p. As I can then set the PS3 to 1080p and the SKY HD to 1080i, hopefully avoiding any issues with negotiation. Ofcourse most modern 720p panels will atleast accept 1080i, but given the minimal cost difference I think its probaby prudent to limit the variables where possible.
#22
Mentos
This is actually for my new house which is currently being renovated prior to moving in. I took the chance to run AV cabling throughout and plan to have a comms cupboard with a 4x4 matrix switch. There will then be 4 TV's which will each have access to the four sources connected to the switch.

Given this, I think its best to try and ensure all panels are natively 1080p. As I can then set the PS3 to 1080p and the SKY HD to 1080i, hopefully avoiding any issues with negotiation. Ofcourse most modern 720p panels will atleast accept 1080i, but given the minimal cost difference I think its probaby prudent to limit the variables where possible.


I see. I am investigating wireless option which will avoid the EDID issues since one wireless transmitter accepts multiple inputs and each receiver, in theory, would have its own EDID chip (but I need to verify this for sure). As you can image, the costs are high and range is limited (around 10m).
#23
ElliottC
I see. I am investigating wireless option which will avoid the EDID issues since one wireless transmitter accepts multiple inputs and each receiver, in theory, would have its own EDID chip (but I need to verify this for sure). As you can image, the costs are high and range is limited (around 10m).


Some of the wired switches will do the same thing, i.e. negotiate individually with each device. The issue arrises when the source device has negotiated to a resolution acceptable to one panel but not a subsequent one.

To give you an example, say you switch your 1080p panel on and select your BD player. The BD player starts sending it 1080p. Now you switch your 720p panel on and also select the same BD player. If it can't accept 1080p you run into a problem.

To resolve this you would have to set the BD player to always display 720p (or whatever the lowest common denominator is). Which obviously isn't ideal if you have large 1080p panels aswell.

Given the small price difference between 1080p and 720p panels now, IMO its best to simplify things by sticking to 1080p panels (assuming you don't have 720p panels already).

Also, for me personally, a 1080p panel is far more versatile since I can use it as a PC monitor if needed. But obviously all of the above doesn't apply to everyone, therefore buy what suits you best.
#24
THanks
nice deal

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