Samsung UE60KU6000 60" 4K HDR TV for £799 @ Very - HotUKDeals
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Samsung UE60KU6000 60" 4K HDR TV for £799.00 @ Very

£799.00 @ Very
Looks a good price for a 60" branded 4K HDR TV. I assume it's 8bit before you ask! Further discounts available for with codes: Apparently there's £25 off with the code KH3T3 Also 10% off when … Read More
N1Andy Avatar
4m, 3w agoFound 4 months, 3 weeks ago
Looks a good price for a 60" branded 4K HDR TV.
I assume it's 8bit before you ask!

Further discounts available for with codes:
Apparently there's £25 off with the code KH3T3
Also 10% off when you apply for a Very Account by 06.12.16. and enter code KPAGM at checkout http://www.very.co.uk/first-order-discount.page

and possible 2% TCB
N1Andy Avatar
4m, 3w agoFound 4 months, 3 weeks ago
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1 Like #1
Just to make it clear, this can be had for £720 if you open a new credit account.........that has got to be a bargain, surely?
#2
Panel is 8 bit right?
#4
JollyClaret
Panel is 8 bit right?


Yes it is 8 bit panel.
#5
Hi, does anybody have this TV? Any good for gaming?
#6
Snarf_Dude
Hi, does anybody have this TV? Any good for gaming?

not in a million years, ghosting will be a huge problem on any big screen
2 Likes #7
joedb
Snarf_Dude
Hi, does anybody have this TV? Any good for gaming?

not in a million years, ghosting will be a huge problem on any big screen


ridiculous statement!
1 Like #8
joedb
Snarf_Dude
Hi, does anybody have this TV? Any good for gaming?

not in a million years, ghosting will be a huge problem on any big screen


Not a very helpful comment. Most console owners will probably play on a large screen.
1 Like #9
N1Andy
Just to make it clear, this can be had for £720 if you open a new credit account.........that has got to be a bargain, surely?


Don't call me Shirley! LOL
1 Like #10
hmmm this or the 65" Hisense for £799 , choosing a tv is so difficult :(
1 Like #11
stevenmcdowall39
hmmm this or the 65" Hisense for £799 , choosing a tv is so difficult :(

This one...
Samsung's 15/16 range 4K TV's had excellent upscaling chipsets imo. Any 4k TV will look good showing the native 4k they pump into them instore but the Samsung's also seem to handle lower res inputs very well.
#12
JollyClaret
Panel is 8 bit right?


10bit will not make any difference on a tv, a pro level monitor yes, but on tv it's just marketing.
#13
BigVern1984
JollyClaret
Panel is 8 bit right?
10bit will not make any difference on a tv, a pro level monitor yes, but on tv it's just marketing.
Got anything to back that up?
1 Like #14
bloooo
BigVern1984
JollyClaret
Panel is 8 bit right?
10bit will not make any difference on a tv, a pro level monitor yes, but on tv it's just marketing.
Got anything to back that up?


15 years experience as professional digital designer. It looks like confusion with HDR from reading these hot deal posts. HDR pulls out the shadows, hi-lights, etc to give the image a greater depth of colours and range. 10bit bit on the other hand does not increase the hi and low range at all, it add more steps of colour between the already existing shades of colour, nothing to do with increased range! Say you have a image of a blue sky, the 10bit panel will have a smoother blue gradient as it has more steps of colour. Only professional grade monitors with hi-res 10bit images really need a 10bit panel, you will never notice the difference on a tv when watching freeview/internet streaming. Adding 10bit to TVs in mainly marketing. HDR is a much bigger deal for most people.
#15
BigVern1984
you will never notice the difference on a tv when watching freeview/internet streaming

I doubt people are expecting to see a difference there, they're more concerned with actual HDR content (not upscaled)
#16
bloooo
BigVern1984
you will never notice the difference on a tv when watching freeview/internet streaming

I doubt people are expecting to see a difference there, they're more concerned with actual HDR content (not upscaled)


Sure, some UHD bluray's are 10bit, think that's it. It requires a very high bit-rate so can not see much using it other than bluray. Even then you will need just the right image with a slight gradient, and to really know what you're looking for to notice the difference.
#17
A professional told me with years of narrow-band experience...it must be so.
10-bit eliminates banding, pure and simple.

BigVern1984
bloooo
BigVern1984
JollyClaret
Panel is 8 bit right?
10bit will not make any difference on a tv, a pro level monitor yes, but on tv it's just marketing.
Got anything to back that up?
15 years experience as professional digital designer. It looks like confusion with HDR from reading these hot deal posts. HDR pulls out the shadows, hi-lights, etc to give the image a greater depth of colours and range. 10bit bit on the other hand does not increase the hi and low range at all, it add more steps of colour between the already existing shades of colour, nothing to do with increased range! Say you have a image of a blue sky, the 10bit panel will have a smoother blue gradient as it has more steps of colour. Only professional grade monitors with hi-res 10bit images really need a 10bit panel, you will never notice the difference on a tv when watching freeview/internet streaming. Adding 10bit to TVs in mainly marketing. HDR is a much bigger deal for most people.


Edited By: robo989 on Nov 28, 2016 17:23
#18
robo989
A professional told me with years of narrow-band experience...it must be so.
10-bit eliminates banding, pure and simple.

BigVern1984
bloooo
BigVern1984
JollyClaret
Panel is 8 bit right?
10bit will not make any difference on a tv, a pro level monitor yes, but on tv it's just marketing.
Got anything to back that up?
15 years experience as professional digital designer. It looks like confusion with HDR from reading these hot deal posts. HDR pulls out the shadows, hi-lights, etc to give the image a greater depth of colours and range. 10bit bit on the other hand does not increase the hi and low range at all, it add more steps of colour between the already existing shades of colour, nothing to do with increased range! Say you have a image of a blue sky, the 10bit panel will have a smoother blue gradient as it has more steps of colour. Only professional grade monitors with hi-res 10bit images really need a 10bit panel, you will never notice the difference on a tv when watching freeview/internet streaming. Adding 10bit to TVs in mainly marketing. HDR is a much bigger deal for most people.



That's exactly what I said?!? 10bit has more colour steps so has less gradient banding. But as I also said, you need just the right scene and a good eye to see it, and 10bit footage is somewhat rare anyway. My point is it's hardly worth putting high on your want list. I wonder if you have ever even noticed banding before??? If you have it's much more likely compression artefacts.
#19
BigVern1984
you need just the right scene and a good eye to see it, and 10bit footage is somewhat rare anyway

Fairly sure people said the same thing about HD
#20
Think this tv qualifies for this offer
Buy a selected TV & get 3 months
of video gaming + a FREE
game controller
Valid from Jun 06, 2016 to Dec 31, 2016
#21
Any difference between this and the UE60JU6000?
#22
sparan_al1
Any difference between this and the UE60JU6000?

Those identify the year the model was released.

KS = 2016 SUHD
KU =2016 UHD
L = 2015
JS = 2015 SUHD
JU = 2015 UHD
H = 2014
HU = 2014 UHD
F = 2013
E = 2012
D = 2011
C = 2010
B = 2009
A = 2008

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