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KDL40D3500 + Free 5 year warranty £649.99
KDL40D3500 + Free 5 year warranty £649.99

KDL40D3500 + Free 5 year warranty £649.99

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The kdl403500 is on this weekend at £649.99 Including a Free 5 year warranty, Instore only

7 Comments

That seems a very fair deal from a Sony shop :thumbsup:

Original Poster

yeah its good mate, they usually sell for £899 in their, I will try to keep everyone posted on future promos before they happen ( I work for them wink wink lol)

What do they charge for delivery ?

Original Poster

well it depends on the store mate, they are all franchised but ours charges £20 because we dont have our own delivery service and use an independant company but the majority of the time we will remove £20 of the price of the product to compensate for the charge, so usually works out free

I will pop into Sheffields Meadowhall Shop and check it out........Thanks

Which Review for anyone whos interested-

Sony Bravia KDL-40D3500
Price (£) 800
Score (%) 65
Despite some fantastic power-saving credentials, average picture quality means this 40-inch HD ready 1080p LCD just misses out on Best Buy status. Considering the good-value price point, the D3500 is more a case of what it could have been.

Our testing panel found that the standard definition picture quality is distinctly average. When viewing using the RGB Scart, we found problems with variable and over-saturated colours, as well as artificially stark edges. The ‘film mode’ has no easily recognisable effect and watching Freeview is a similarly unrewarding experience, due to washed out colours and a slightly dull picture. The high-definition picture fared a little better, apart from a few minor issues with crushed blacks and slight colour banding.

Our listening panel liked the audio performance, commenting on the energy and liveliness and good, low frequencies. However, some nasty mid-frequency peaks and a bit of cabinet ringing makes the Sony score no more than average.



Our ergonomics expert found the Sony acceptable to use. The rear connectors are easily accessible and well labelled, and intuitive initial tuning-in make it a cinch to set-up. Everyday operation is straightforward thanks to a cleanly designed remote, intuitive on-screen menus and good access to front panel buttons. However, we found the main function buttons are either too high or too low on the remote, and the electronic programme guide (EPG) looked squashed.

The Sony uses 177 watts when switched on, but its highly efficient ambient light sensor can slash this figure to an amazingly low 65 watts in a dimly lit room. Green credentials are further enhanced by a tiny 0.29 watt return on standby and a power-saving screen-blanking feature when tuned into digital radio.

There is a decent array of sockets, including VGA for PC connection that supports all but the highest of computer screen resolutions. However, there’s no surround-sound output and the HDMI input is lacking auto-source detection. Audio description is supported – this is an additional narrative found on some Freeview programmes that describes significant visual information to aid visually-impaired people. It can be mounted on a wall, but you’ll need to buy the necessary fittings separately.

Pros: Energy efficient light sensor, standby setting and radio blanking

Cons: Average standard definition pictures

bigflump;2408060

Which Review for anyone whos interested-Sony Bravia KDL-40D3500Price (£) … Which Review for anyone whos interested-Sony Bravia KDL-40D3500Price (£) 800Score (%) 65Despite some fantastic power-saving credentials, average picture quality means this 40-inch HD ready 1080p LCD just misses out on Best Buy status. Considering the good-value price point, the D3500 is more a case of what it could have been. Our testing panel found that the standard definition picture quality is distinctly average. When viewing using the RGB Scart, we found problems with variable and over-saturated colours, as well as artificially stark edges. The ‘film mode’ has no easily recognisable effect and watching Freeview is a similarly unrewarding experience, due to washed out colours and a slightly dull picture. The high-definition picture fared a little better, apart from a few minor issues with crushed blacks and slight colour banding.Our listening panel liked the audio performance, commenting on the energy and liveliness and good, low frequencies. However, some nasty mid-frequency peaks and a bit of cabinet ringing makes the Sony score no more than average.Our ergonomics expert found the Sony acceptable to use. The rear connectors are easily accessible and well labelled, and intuitive initial tuning-in make it a cinch to set-up. Everyday operation is straightforward thanks to a cleanly designed remote, intuitive on-screen menus and good access to front panel buttons. However, we found the main function buttons are either too high or too low on the remote, and the electronic programme guide (EPG) looked squashed.The Sony uses 177 watts when switched on, but its highly efficient ambient light sensor can slash this figure to an amazingly low 65 watts in a dimly lit room. Green credentials are further enhanced by a tiny 0.29 watt return on standby and a power-saving screen-blanking feature when tuned into digital radio.There is a decent array of sockets, including VGA for PC connection that supports all but the highest of computer screen resolutions. However, there’s no surround-sound output and the HDMI input is lacking auto-source detection. Audio description is supported – this is an additional narrative found on some Freeview programmes that describes significant visual information to aid visually-impaired people. It can be mounted on a wall, but you’ll need to buy the necessary fittings separately.Pros: Energy efficient light sensor, standby setting and radio blankingCons: Average standard definition pictures



Thanks for the info. I generally don't rate Which's reviews on high tech gear, but it seems to concur with other reviews... trustedreviews.com/tvs…/p1
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