Toshiba 32RV753B 32-inch Widescreen Full HD 1080p Digital LCD TV with Freeview HD £349.99 at Amazon with Free Delivery - HotUKDeals
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Just found this on Amazon's deal of the week which sounded good:

Manufacturer's Description
The REGZA RV series is a range of Full HD 1080p Ready LCD televisions, blending superb picture and audio quality and delivering it in a stylish high gloss black design. All Regza RVs feature Resolution+ technology which enhances standard definition content to virtually high definition quality. EcoPanel is also featured and is designed to consume significantly less power than a conventional LCD TV without comprising on picture quality. The AutoView function is able to adapt to the lighting conditions in the room and analyses the content on screen, automatically and instantaneously providing optimal picture settings at all times.


Freeview HD

Built-in Freeview HD is the easiest way to enjoy terrestrial HD broadcast for free. You can also access up to 50 standard definition digital TV channels and 24 radio stations. No subscription, no contract, no fuss. Freeview HD gives you so much more…Watch your favourite TV in glorious high definition with free HD channels from BBC, ITV and S4C (in Wales). Set the detail free - HD channels with up to 5 times clearer picture than standard definition broadcasts. Hear a pin drop – crystal clear sound from Dolby. Buy now, watch now, free forever – simple installation and no monthly bills. Plus up to 50 digital channels – with 99 of the 100 most watched programmes all for free.

DLNA

Windows 7 certified. Integrated DLNA technology allows you to wirelessly connect to your REGZA TV, via an optional Toshiba USB dongle, to your compatible Windows 7 laptop and stream multimedia content including music, video and images. Now it’s easy to move files between your TV, PC, printer, music player, phone, camera and more, wherever they are in the home. By integrating your TV into a home network, either wirelessly or via a cable, you can use your REGZA remote to find multimedia on your DLNA-enabled laptop elsewhere in the house and call them up to your living room TV screen. Imagine the possibilities.


Resolution+

Instantly upgrade everything you watch to near high definition quality. Our award winning Resolution+ upscaling technology, which has been improved and re-engineered to upscale any non-1080p source to provide sharper and clearer images with improved edge detail and better textural content of the final image.

Resolution+ takes everyday standard definition content and instantly improves edge detail and texture, enhancing it to virtually high definition picture quality. With Resolution+, your 1080p Toshiba LCD TV will produce near HD picture quality on all standard definition TV, DVD and downloaded content you watch while still delivering the most pure and stunning picture quality possible from all high definition sources.

Watch as your favourite movies, programmes and games become clearer, richer and sharper than ever before.


Active Vision II

Active Vision II is our acclaimed high performance picture processing system. It has been designed to produce high quality, high definition images by enhancing core elements of a television picture:

Detail: Images are now spread over a larger number of smaller pixels compared to a conventional LCD TV. This allows highly detailed images to be produced far more accurately across all colour tones.

Colour: Active Vision reproduces colours with more tones than conventional LCD televisions, producing images with reduced banding for a smoother, more realistic colour progression.

Movement: : Picture sharpness in fast moving scenes is increased, with a reduction in the jagged edges often seen on lines and fine detail.

Contrast: The continuous monitoring and automatic adjustment of contrast, enhances detail and increases the ability of the television to represent subtle shade changes.


ECO Panel

Toshiba REGZA LCD TVs which feature EcoPanel are specially designed to consume significantly less power than a conventional LCD TV, without comprising on picture quality. Toshiba’s EcoPanel technology utilises materials of the highest possible quality and clarity to construct an LCD panel so translucent that as much as half as much light is required to illuminate it as compared to conventional panels.

A TV with a conventional LCD panel requires powerful backlights to illuminate the screen. This is where most of the power consumption comes from. By reducing the amount of light required to brighten the screen, REGZA LCD TVs with EcoPanel can deliver the same brilliant HD picture quality, with almost half the power.

With EcoPanel, you can relax knowing you LCD TV is being kind to the environment and saving you up to 45% of your TV’s energy consumption.

AutoView

AutoView technology automatically adjusts picture settings depending on not only room lighting, but also the content being watched. The ambient light sensor constantly adjusts the LCD’s backlight to provide a better viewing experience. In light rooms backlight is increased, in dark rooms backlight is dimmed.

The technology eliminates the need to constantly have to adjust the backlight brightness and colour settings in order to find the best viewing experience in all environments.

AutoView means that your REGZA LCD TV will be performing to its full potential, delivering the best possible picture quality at all times.

Dolby Volume

Dolby Volume stops those annoying fluctuations in volume during commercial breaks and when switching between channels or sources such as your DVD player or games console, providing a more enjoyable viewing experience. It also provides a full and consistent sound experience at all volume levels, even low volume.

Sound Navi

SoundNavi technology provides even stronger sound projection, enabling integrated TV speakers to powerfully direct audio to the nearest hard surface and amplify sound in the same way as freestanding TVs. You can also adjust the audio direction of TV speakers once wall-mounted.

Full Power Down

We have fitted an On/Off switch in response to the concerns expressed by many consumers who would prefer to turn their television off completely..All models are extremely energy efficient, but we take our responsibility to the environment seriously and will always do everything we can to minimise the impact our products have on our surroundings.

Digital TV

Between now and the end of 2012 the UK will be turning off all old “analogue” TV transmitters and switching your TV signal to “digital”. Digital TV offers new ways to enjoy your TV. You will have a greater choice of TV channels as well as access to additional features and services which will enhance your TV-watching experience

When the digital switch happens in your area, your older analogue TVs will no longer be able to pick up a signal. To keep your normal TV service running, you will need to convert your TVs to digital before your area’s switchover date.

Switching your home to digital is easy. All you need to do is purchase digital tuner and connect it to your analogue TV or alternatively, you can replace it with a new digital TV. All Toshiba LCD TVs carry the Digital Tick and come with Freeview built-in, making them the ideal option for preparing your home for the digital switch.


Box Contains
32RV753B LCD TV

Remote Control

2*AAA Batteries

TV Stand Integrated

Instruction Manual.
More From Amazon:

All Comments

(26) Jump to unreadPost a comment
Comments/page:
#1
this is a true bargain great find
#2
50HZ? I want a tv for xbox and ps3 mainly.
#3
hot
#4
Full HD ready... Am I right to be confused?!?
#5
ThunderBolt
Full HD ready... Am I right to be confused?!?


Err... probably, but this TV is Full HD.
#6
Can anyone confirm if this is 50hz or 100hz?
#7
my 42" toshiba 1080p set works fine,with xbox360 and ps3 .and my tv is 50mhz.
#8
ThunderBolt
Full HD ready... Am I right to be confused?!?

Yes but unsurprising when manufacturers and retailers cannot specify the nomenclature correctly.

Full HD generally means that the screen can display 1080P picture but since it is NOT an industry standard term, it can be used to mean anything. It does NOT imply that the TV can play back Blu Ray content and decrypt the HDCP protection on Blu Ray films but certain manufacturers will try to convey that it does.

HD Ready 1080P is an industry standard. To all intents and purposes this specifices a 1080P display and also HDCP decryption allowing for Blu Ray playback.

The description specifies Full HD 1080P Ready which is as pathetic as it sounds. I'm not sure if this implies that the TV carries the HD Ready 1080P logo or whether it is a half hearted attempt to describe a TV with 1080P capabilities but without the HDCP decryption to play Blu ray content (which is mandated by the HD Ready 1080P specification).

Synopsis:

1. If you want a TV that can Blu Ray content look for HD Ready logo.
2. If you want TV that has a 1080P display AND play Blu Ray content, look for HD Ready 1080P logo - NOT Full HD.
3. If you want a TV that has 1080P display and not concerned with Blu Ray then Full HD usually (but not always) implies 1080P panel. The resolution given would be a better indication of 1080P rather than the loose term Full HD.

Edited By: ElliottC on Aug 09, 2010 13:45: .
#9
Heat for adding the screen resolution in the title
#10
ElliottC
ThunderBolt
Full HD ready... Am I right to be confused?!?


Yes but unsurprising when manufacturers and retailers cannot specify the nomenclature correctly.

Full HD generally means that the screen can display 1080P picture but since it is NOT an industry standard term, it can be used to mean anything. It does NOT imply that the TV can play back Blu Ray content and decrypt the HDCP protection on Blu Ray films but certain manufacturers will try to convey that it does.

HD Ready 1080P is an industry standard. To all intents and purposes this specifices a 1080P display and also HDCP decryption allowing for Blu Ray playback.

The description specifies Full HD 1080P Ready which is as pathetic as it sounds. I'm not sure if this implies that the TV carries the HD Ready 1080P logo or whether it is a half hearted attempt to describe a TV with 1080P capabilities but without the HDCP decryption to play Blu ray content (which is mandated by the HD Ready 1080P specification).

Synopsis:

1. If you want a TV that can Blu Ray content look for HD Ready logo.
2. If you want TV that has a 1080P display AND play Blu Ray content, look for HD Ready 1080P logo - NOT Full HD.
3. If you want a TV that has 1080P display and not concerned with Blu Ray then Full HD usually (but not always) implies 1080P panel. The resolution given would be a better indication of 1080P rather than the loose term Full HD.

Just hd ready by itself means that it has at least 720 vertical lines of resolution (1366x766 i guess on 99% of tvs).

Full hd means hd ready but it can display at least 1080 vertical lines of resolution without adding anything extra onto the hd ready spec.

Hd ready 1080p means full hd but with extra stuff like 1080p and 1080i without overscan and displaying video at the native refresh rate or higher.

So if something is 1366x766 its hd ready, if its 1920x1080 its full hd, but it might not be hd ready 1080p!

Edited By: MIDURIX on Aug 09, 2010 15:56: ---------
#11
1080p on a 32" can sound a bit silly if you are going to be sitting at the other side of the room from it, but if you are playing console games with mates you can tell the difference, also this tv with added freeview hd makes it a bargain! makes the tv £249.99 with freeview hd added for £100.
#12
MIDURIX
ElliottC
ThunderBolt
Full HD ready... Am I right to be confused?!?
Yes but unsurprising when manufacturers and retailers cannot specify the nomenclature correctly.Full HD generally means that the screen can display 1080P picture but since it is NOT an industry standard term, it can be used to mean anything. It does NOT imply that the TV can play back Blu Ray content and decrypt the HDCP protection on Blu Ray films but certain manufacturers will try to convey that it does.HD Ready 1080P is an industry standard. To all intents and purposes this specifices a 1080P display and also HDCP decryption allowing for Blu Ray playback.The description specifies Full HD 1080P Ready which is as pathetic as it sounds. I'm not sure if this implies that the TV carries the HD Ready 1080P logo or whether it is a half hearted attempt to describe a TV with 1080P capabilities but without the HDCP decryption to play Blu ray content (which is mandated by the HD Ready 1080P specification).Synopsis:1. If you want a TV that can Blu Ray content look for HD Ready logo.2. If you want TV that has a 1080P display AND play Blu Ray content, look for HD Ready 1080P logo - NOT Full HD.3. If you want a TV that has 1080P display and not concerned with Blu Ray then Full HD usually (but not always) implies 1080P panel. The resolution given would be a better indication of 1080P rather than the loose term Full HD.
Just hd ready by itself means that it has atleast 720 vertical lines of resolution (1366x766 i guess on 99% of tvs).Full hd used to be used to mean hd ready but it can display atleast 1080 vertical lines of resolution without adding anything extra onto the hd ready.hd ready 1080p means full hd but with extra stuff like 1080p and 1080i without overscan and displaying video at the native refresh rate or higher.So if something is 1366x766 its hd ready, if its 1920x1080 its full hd, but it might not be hd ready 1080p!

Yes HD Ready specifies 720p and HDCP decryption as the key specifications. Full HD NEVER meant HD Ready and never will. Full HD is very loosely defined.

Last sentence is not quite right. 1366 x 768 does not equate to HD Ready. 720p is one of the key specifications of HD Ready (note - it is a feature of HD Ready - NOT equivalent to HD Ready) BUT the TV must tick all the boxes for HD Ready compliancy - ie. 1080i, HDCP, HDMI input, etc. If one or more of these features are missing then that TV cannot carry the HD Ready logo (well not legally). You have applied that very logic in saying 1920x1080 may not be HD Ready 1080P, though! The same reasoning applies for 1366 x 768.

In the early days of 1366x768 TVs manufacturers would describe the TVs as HD Compatible or HD Compliant which is, quite frankly, complete and utter tripe. They had a higher resolution than standard resolution and that was it but the silly names given did not imply HD Ready compliancy. This was repeatedly picked up upon and they were forced to either stop using meaningless labelling or ensure their TVs did meet the HD Ready standards that were specified by the European standards.

Edited By: ElliottC on Aug 09, 2010 16:12: .
#13
ElliottC
Yes HD Ready specifies 720p and HDCP decryption as the key specifications. Full HD NEVER meant HD Ready and never will. Full HD is very loosely defined.

Last sentence is not quite right. 1366 x 768 does not equate to HD Ready. 720p is one of the key specifications of HD Ready (note - it is a feature of HD Ready - NOT equivalent to HD Ready) BUT the TV must tick all the boxes for HD Ready compliancy - ie. 1080i, HDCP, HDMI input, etc. If one or more of these features are missing then that TV cannot carry the HD Ready logo (well not legally). You have applied that very logic in saying 1920x1080 may not be HD Ready 1080P, though! The same reasoning applies for 1366 x 768.

In the early days of 1366x768 TVs manufacturers would describe the TVs as HD Compatible or HD Compliant which is, quite frankly, complete and utter tripe. They had a higher resolution than standard resolution and that was it but the silly names given did not imply HD Ready compliancy. This was repeatedly picked up upon and they were forced to either stop using meaningless labelling or ensure their TVs did meet the HD Ready standards that were specified by the European standards.

yeah i get mixed up myself! something which is just 1376x768 shouldn't necessarily have any badge on it.
full hd just needs to be 1080p
hd ready only needs a few standards like copy protection and pretty basic stuff about what it can handle.
hd ready 1080p has more standards still

Edited By: MIDURIX on Aug 09, 2010 17:05: -------------
#14
MIDURIX
ElliottC
Yes HD Ready specifies 720p and HDCP decryption as the key specifications. Full HD NEVER meant HD Ready and never will. Full HD is very loosely defined.Last sentence is not quite right. 1366 x 768 does not equate to HD Ready. 720p is one of the key specifications of HD Ready (note - it is a feature of HD Ready - NOT equivalent to HD Ready) BUT the TV must tick all the boxes for HD Ready compliancy - ie. 1080i, HDCP, HDMI input, etc. If one or more of these features are missing then that TV cannot carry the HD Ready logo (well not legally). You have applied that very logic in saying 1920x1080 may not be HD Ready 1080P, though! The same reasoning applies for 1366 x 768.In the early days of 1366x768 TVs manufacturers would describe the TVs as HD Compatible or HD Compliant which is, quite frankly, complete and utter tripe. They had a higher resolution than standard resolution and that was it but the silly names given did not imply HD Ready compliancy. This was repeatedly picked up upon and they were forced to either stop using meaningless labelling or ensure their TVs did meet the HD Ready standards that were specified by the European standards.
yeah i get mixed up myself! something which is just 1376x768 shouldn't necessarily have any badge on it.full hd just needs to be 1080phd ready only needs a few standards like copy protection and pretty basic stuff about what it can handle.hd ready 1080p has more standards still

Absolutely correct. Full HD generally means 1080P display but it is not a strict definition - ie. you won't find it in the Oxford dictionary (well I hope not and I havn't checked), nor as a definition in any industrial documentation.

HD Ready and HD Ready 1080P are standards set out by EICTA which is a body that represents digital technology in Europe. HD Ready 1080P, as you say, is indeed a superset of HD Ready - it's an extension to the HD Ready standards.

Just to confuse matters more, the HD TV and HD TV 1080P are appearing on TVs and set top boxes and refers to devices that receives 720P and 1080P feeds respectively. These are also standards set out by EICTA (who are now renamed Digital Europe). I have not seen the official specifications though.
#15
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.
I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?
#16
taylorgree
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?


How did you pay? If credit or debit card show them the item on your statement. If they still say no - if you used a credit card get the card company to sort it out for you.
#17
furber
taylorgree
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?



How did you pay? If credit or debit card show them the item on your statement. If they still say no - if you used a credit card get the card company to sort it out for you.


Ha i wish i had payed by card, i have kicked my self repeatedly for paying with Cash :(
#18
taylorgree
Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?


This TV is DNLA enabled : "Integrated DLNA technology allows you to wirelessly connect to your REGZA TV, via an optional Toshiba USB dongle [or via a LAN cable], to your compatible Windows 7 laptops and stream multimedia content including music, video and images."
1 Like #19
taylorgree
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.
I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?


Did they take your name and address at the time of sale, which they are obliged to do to notify the TV licensing centre, hopefully that will have the receipt number on it.
#20
I just bought the 37" version of this TV on the Tesco deal, nice TV, I'm happy with it, the HD freeview is a great inclusion for this price.

I'm not impressed by the AutoView, I find it just sets everything quite dull, no matter how bright/dark the room is, the standard setting is much better.

The instruction manual is a joke, about 6 pages of basic setup, you need to download a PDF from the Toshiba site for full instructions.




Edited By: ecnirp98 on Aug 09, 2010 19:20: .
#21
sboy2010
taylorgree
Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?


via an optional Toshiba USB dongle"


I'm currently using a HDMI cable, but would prefer to be wireless.
Is there an alternative? The toshiba usb dongle is an additional £59.


Hancock
taylorgree
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.
I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?


Did they take your name and address at the time of sale, which they are obliged to do to notify the TV licensing centre, hopefully that will have the receipt number on it.


Yes they did, should this still be recorded on the system?
#22
taylorgree
sboy2010
taylorgree
Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?
via an optional Toshiba USB dongle"
I'm currently using a HDMI cable, but would prefer to be wireless.Is there an alternative? The toshiba usb dongle is an additional £59.
Hancock
taylorgree
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?
Did they take your name and address at the time of sale, which they are obliged to do to notify the TV licensing centre, hopefully that will have the receipt number on it.
Yes they did, should this still be recorded on the system?

ignoring the tv aspect of it ... i reciept isnt even necessary ro be provided by a retailer. but all major retailer will have logs of all transactions that have gone on . and they will have all the bar codes of everything they have bought of a manufacturer , so they are fobbing you off.

and when you buy a tv "YOU MUST" give you name and adress at purchase , as its the law. so they will ahve your details
#23
taylorgree
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?


You can also enter the details (Serial, Model Numbers etc) with Toshiba on their website for the manufacturers warranty

ps HOT!!!!!!:D

Edited By: osiris on Aug 09, 2010 20:32: Add Detail
#24
taylorgree
sboy2010
taylorgree
Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?
via an optional Toshiba USB dongle"
I'm currently using a HDMI cable, but would prefer to be wireless.Is there an alternative? The toshiba usb dongle is an additional £59.
Hancock
taylorgree
I got this tv roughly 7 weeks ago for £299 from argos, it's a good tv esp for the price i paid (its now roughly £550 in the new argos catalog) although it now has a huge green/purple line running from the right hand side to the center and i've lost the receipt. i called argos for advise and see what my options were, they told me without a receipt they can't do anything. Great.I'm really not that tech savvy, but it has a ethernet port what is this for? can i just hook that upto the home hub and use my Vaio wireless?
Did they take your name and address at the time of sale, which they are obliged to do to notify the TV licensing centre, hopefully that will have the receipt number on it.
Yes they did, should this still be recorded on the system?

Regarding wireless HDMI, it is possible. I have used Q-Waves which connects PC to HDMI via PC's USB port but the results matched the low price of £100. Compression was very evident by the artefacts and range is very limited. A more expensive option is a device by Marmitek called the GigaVideo 800 which is a wireless HDMI sender and receiver kit (hence, does not require a PC). Results were much better and the manufacturers claim that 1080P uncompressed signals can be captured at up to 20 metres range with HDCP which means Blu Ray players can be used to wirelessly transmit the signal to a HDCP equipped TV. I still found range to be limited and it did not even closely approach the claimed 20m range. I managed roughly 10m with clear line of sight before the odd pixel started to behave erratically. However, the device worked almost faultlessly and with no lag but the occasional sparkling pixel was still evident.

Note that support for uncompressed audio such as DTS Master and Dolby Digital TrueHD is not supported since 1080p transmission takes up most of the 1.5 Gigabits/s transmission available. Note that this device does not adhere to any standards, whatsoever but to be fair, there is no industry standard for wireless HDMI transmission, not as of yet. Remember how non-standard wireless networking suddenly became disposable items almost overnight after the introduction of Wifi certified devices?
#25
LOUGHBORO GUY
this is a true bargain great find
UNHEARD OF BRAND. WALK AWAY. LOOK AROUND YOU CAN GET A BUSH OR ALBA FOR £20 MORE
1 Like #26
Seems I was right to be confused... Heheh!

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