Philips 49”4K 3D LED Smart TV ml 2.2 HDMI with Android and hue light £810.90 delivered at IBOOD
Philips 49”4K 3D LED Smart TV ml 2.2 HDMI with Android and hue light £810.90 delivered at IBOOD

Philips 49”4K 3D LED Smart TV ml 2.2 HDMI with Android and hue light £810.90 delivered at IBOOD

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Brand: Philips
Type: 49" Ultraslim 4K UHD LED-TV (type: 49PUS7909/12)
Colour: black
Warranty: 2 years

49" screen with 4K resolution
4K upscaling for PC/video via HDMI
Twin Tuner w. double recording function

Quad Core Processor
OS: Android 4.2.2 (Jelly Bean)
Memory for installing apps: 1,6 GB (expandable via USB Hard drive)

49" screen; 4K Ultra HD-LED
Resolution: 3840 x 2160
Passive 3D; gaming on full screen for 2 players; 2D-to-3D-conversion
Screen format: 16:9
Clarity: 400 cd/m²
Pixel Engine: Pixel Precise Ultra HD
Footage enhancement: Perfect Natural Motion; Micro Dimming Pro; 600 Hz PMR Ultra; Ultra-resolution
Interactive TV: HbbTV
Social TV: Facebook, Skype and Twitter

Output: 25 W RMS (15 W + 10 W)
Audio functions Smart Stereo; Ambi wOOx; natural sound
Sound enhancement: Incredible Surround; Incredible Surround 3D; Crystal Clear Sound; Auto. Volume controls; Dynamic Bass Enhancement; DTS premium

Computer in's on all HDMI ports: up to 4K Ultra HD 3840 x 2160, at 60 Hz
Video in's on al HDMI ports: up to 4K Ultra HD 3840 x 2160p at 24, 25, 30, 50 and 60 Hz

4x HDMI, 1x component inn (YPbPr), 1x Scart (RGB/CVBS), 3x USB, Integrated Wi-Fi 11n; 2X2 Dual band
CI+1.3 certified, IEC75-antenna, 2x satellite in, 2x Common Interface Plus (CI+), Ethernet-LAN RJ-45, Digital audio-out (optical), Audio L/R in, Headphone connector, Service connector
HDMI functions: 3D, 4K, Audio Return Channel
EasyLink (HDMI-CEC)
Pass through of remote control, audio controls, stand by, add to opening screen via plug and play, one button push playback
HDCP 2.2: yes, on HDMI1

Digital TV: 2x DVB-T/T2/C/S/S2; Astra HD+ support
MPEG Support: MPEG2; MPEG4
Video reproduction: NTSC, PAL, SECAM
EPG for eight days; signal strength indicator; Up to 1200 pages of Hypertext
Compatible with VESA wall mount system: 400 x 400 mm

TV Pause and recording via USB
Easy to install: auto detect for Philips devices, device connection wizard, network settings wizard, settings wizard
Firmware-upgrade via Auto-upgrade wizard, USB and Onlinefirmware-upgrade (with good firmware support from Philips)
Philips TV Remote-app with Controls, SimplyShare, TV-guide and Wi-Fi Smart Screen
Two-sided integrated Ambilight with hue; adjusts to wall colour w. Game Mode

Smart Interaction
Remote control with keyboard, speech function and pointer
User interaction: Cloud TV and Cloud Explorer, Dropbox, SimplyShare, MultiRoom Client and Server
Certified for Wi-Fi Miracast

Supported formats / multimedia appliances
Video: AVI, MKV, H264/MPEG-4 AVC, MPEG-1, MPEG-2, MPEG-4, WMV9/VC1, 3GP
Subtitles: .AAS, .SMI, .SRT, .SSA, .SUB, .TXT, MKV/SRT
Music: AAC, AMR, LPCM, M4A, MP3, MPEG1 L1/2, WMA (version 2 up to version 9.2)
Photos and images: JPEG, BMP, GIF, JPS, PNG, PNS

Power: AC 220 - 240 V 50/60 Hz
Environment temperature: 5 °C to 35 °C
European energy label (power): 99 W
Annual Use: 137 kWh
Use in stand-by mode: < 0,3 W
Functions for energy saving: timer for auto off, light sensor, screen off (for radio)
Energy use when not in use: < 0,3 W
Energy class: A

Included: 4 Passive 3D-glasses, remote control, 2 AA batteries, turnable table standard, power cable, Quick Start Guide, booklet with information and safety information
EU Adapter included

Dimensions: 1092 (W) x 632 (H) x 35 (D) mm
Dimensions w. standard: 1092 (W) x 706 (H) x 210 (D) mm
Weight: 17,8 kg
Weight w. standard: 21,2 kg

Shared Via The HUKD App For Android.



Looks good

Bit of an odd one this. HDCP 2.2 only on HDMI1, so although it'll take pc at 4K on other HDMI it won't be able to decode anything with HDCP 2.2 encryption - which is designed for new 4K material. And as there's just the one port with it and no H.265 on board you'll need a breakout out box (when they appear) for Netflix etc. or use that socket for a broadcast box like we have for free/sat/view when 4K finally hits the mainstream. Though I guess you could always bung everything through an A/V receiver and pump it into HDMI1.
I think Philips are now owned/licenced through a Chinese company now - so that'll, no doubt, spring a whole new debate!


Looks good

looks good but not all that
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