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Digihome Black - 50inch 4K Ultra HD LED TV, Smart, WiFi £314.99 @ Co-op
Digihome Black - 50inch 4K Ultra HD LED TV, Smart, WiFi £314.99 @ Co-op

Digihome Black - 50inch 4K Ultra HD LED TV, Smart, WiFi £314.99 @ Co-op

Buy forBuy forBuy for£314.99
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£20 off Code: CPE20

Overall not bad for that price
The only Downside is that it only has 2 hdmi ports.

6 Comments

do you get nus discount on top of that code?

Doesn't have hdr either by the looks of it... So that could be a downside too...

Not bad for price though!...
Edited by: "toner84" 23rd Jan

toner84

Doesn't have hdr either by the looks of it... So that could be a downside … Doesn't have hdr either by the looks of it... So that could be a downside too...Not bad for price though!...



​hdr for £315?

no sub £1000 has genuine HDR, some say HDR but are pretty much lying through their teeth.

toner84

Doesn't have hdr either by the looks of it... So that could be a downside … Doesn't have hdr either by the looks of it... So that could be a downside too...Not bad for price though!...



THEM "Hello Digihome, how can we help"

YOU "Hi, do your TVs have HDR?"

THEM "I'm sorry, what is HDR?"

silverblueray

​hdr for £315?no sub £1000 has genuine HDR, some say HDR but are pretty mu … ​hdr for £315?no sub £1000 has genuine HDR, some say HDR but are pretty much lying through their teeth.


I've seen some tv's around £350ish with HDR?!?
You think they lie?

toner84

I've seen some tv's around £350ish with HDR?!?You think they lie?



​well true HDR, also known as "UHD Premium” HDR, has at least 1000 nits brightness, with a full 10 bit panel. these cheaper sets have 300 or 400 nits. ideally 10,000 nits would bring TV close to what life really looks like, but we're not quite there yet. 10-bit color, instead of offering 256 RGB (Red, Green, Blu) values, it offers 1024 of them. This amounts to a total of 1.06 billion colors instead of the 16 million offered by older 8-bit color TVs. so yeah this TV is branded as HDR but I can almost guarantee you it's an 8 bit colour panel (10bit offers 60 times the number of colours) and probably 300 nits, a third of the brightness, which means the high dynamic range is a joke. because it's not bright enough to properly see the full gamut.

they get away with it, because most people don't realise these things. once a standard dominates like uhd premium HDR, then people who want to sell proper HDR, will have to adhere to certain tech specs, that actually make HDR the way it's meant to be.

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