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When choosing the best TV for movies, it's important to consider your TV room's lighting conditions. You'll generally have a better experience if you watch movies in a dark room as your TV's picture quality in dark scenes will look better and have fewer reflections. You should be looking for a TV that can deliver deep blacks and has rich colors and bright highlights, especially if you watch a lot of HDR content. It's also important to have a TV that supports eARC audio passthrough if you want to enhance your sound experience with a soundbar or receiver.

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We've bought and tested more than 375 TVs, and below are our recommendations for the best TV for watching movies you can buy. Also see our picks for the best HDR TVs, the best smart TVs, and the best 4k TVs.

The best TV for movies we've tested is the Sony A95K OLED. It's a fantastic TV for watching movies in a dark room. Its near-infinite contrast ratio delivers an incredible dark-scene experience, with deep blacks, bright highlights, and no distracting blooming around bright objects or subtitles. Sony's excellent processing capabilities deliver a true movie experience that respects the content creator's intent, with very little banding in areas of similar color.

HDR movies look incredible on this TV thanks to its high peak brightness in HDR, near-infinite contrast ratio, and wide color gamut. Colors look vivid and lifelike, and bright specular highlights stand out. It also supports features like Dolby Vision and DTS:X audio, ensuring you get the absolute best movie experience possible. It's also compatible with Sony's BRAVIA CORE streaming service, which offers a wide selection of movies to stream at a much higher bitrate than most streaming services, ensuring your movies look the best they possibly can.

If you want something cheaper than the Sony A95K OLED, check out the Samsung QN90B QLED instead. It's an impressive TV for watching movies. Instead of an OLED panel, it uses a Mini LED backlight to improve contrast, and it delivers incredibly bright highlights that stand out better than they do on the A95K, but this results in some blooming around bright areas of the screen and subtitles. It has an incredibly wide color gamut, and colors look vibrant and realistic.

It automatically removes judder from any source, ensuring a smooth movie-watching experience. It has a built-in smart interface with a great selection of streaming apps, so you can quickly find your favorite movies. Sadly, it doesn't support Dolby Vision but instead supports HDR10+, which is a similar HDR format, but it's not as widely supported.

If you like the deep inky blacks that only an OLED can produce, but want to spend less on it, then the best mid-range TV for watching movies is the LG C2 OLED. Like the Sony A95K OLED, it displays perfect blacks in dark rooms without blooming, offering a fantastic movie-watching experience. You don't get the same peak brightness or processing features as the Sony model, but that's what you can expect if you want to save a bit of money. Still, it has decent HDR peak brightness, enough to make smaller highlights stand out.

It comes with the LG webOS smart platform built-in, which has a ton of apps available to download, and it's easy to stream your favorite movies. It removes 24p judder from any source, which helps with the appearance of motion, and it can interpolate low-frame-rate content up to 120 fps. It supports Dolby Atmos audio passthrough, but it doesn't support DTS:X, which is a format many Blu-rays use, so you'll need to connect your Blu-ray to the receiver instead of the TV.

The best budget TV for watching movies that we've tested is the TCL 5 Series/S555 2022 QLED. It's a great TV for the price, with superb contrast resulting in deep blacks in a dark room, with fantastic black uniformity and very little blooming around bright objects. It's also very good for watching movies in HDR, as it has a wide color gamut and decent color volume, so HDR content looks vivid and lifelike. It has just okay peak brightness in HDR, though, so bright highlights don't stand out as well as they do on more expensive TVs like the Hisense U8H.

It runs the Roku TV smart interface, which is rather simplistic but easy to use, and it has a great selection of streaming apps, including many free channels. It removes judder from 24p sources like an Apple TV or Blu-ray player, ensuring a smooth movie-watching experience, and although it has a quick response time, there's just a bit of stutter when watching movies.

Our recommendations above are what we think are currently the best TVs to watch movies for most people in each price range. We factor in the price (a cheaper TV wins over a pricier one if the difference isn't worth it), feedback from our visitors, and availability (no TVs that are difficult to find or almost out of stock everywhere).

To find TV shows and movies available in Ultra HD, search Netflix for the terms "4K" or "UltraHD." If you're browsing Netflix, Ultra HD TV shows and movies show an Ultra HD logo next to their description.

Samsung are a HDR10+ supporter (creator?), but I'm afraid that appears to have died as a format as very few movies/studios are now using it. Maybe Samsung will join the DV camp soon as without DV, they are missing a major feature, but it's unlikely they will add to their current TV's as it's a license issue.

Simply put, the resolution is the number of pixels that make up your TV's display. Higher resolution displays make it easier to see more fine details in your favorite games, movies, and TV shows. Upgrading to a higher resolution TV might sound like a no-brainer, but it isn't always necessary because content often takes a while to catch up to the newest technology. Although the majority of current TVs have a 4k resolution, more and more manufacturers are releasing 8k TVs. With these new options available, is it worth taking the leap to 8k, or should you stick with 4k?

Games are a bit different. Since video game resolution is rendered in real-time as you play, unlike movies where the entirety of the film has to be rendered in advance, the quality of the image is largely dependent on your hardware. As long as the hardware running the game is powerful enough to render the frames fast enough, most games can be updated to support the highest resolutions available. So, games will likely be optimized for 8k quicker than film and television as the necessary hardware becomes more available.

Insurrection is one of the movies I have liked more the more I watched it. I never hated it or anything, it just felt like Beyond did, a big two part episode; not something that really drives people to the theaters.

Streaming movies and TV shows is great and all, but some of us also appreciate physical media. Whether it's to ensure you can always watch your favorite films, or you just enjoy the act of collecting, you might want to know when the newest releases are coming out on 4K UHD and Blu-ray. Below, you'll find a full rundown of release dates and buy links for all the upcoming home releases you're likely to be interested in. Please enjoy.

Want more release dates? Check out our mega-post of all the biggest video game release dates to see what's coming to consoles and PC this year and beyond. And if you're interested in what we're interested in, check out our most anticipated movies of 2022.

If you're looking to buy a new TV that will make your 4K movies shine, you'll definitely want to take a look at our favorites. Our tech editors have selected the best 4K TVs for gaming, which will also work great for movie-watching. And since both the PS5 and Xbox Series X have 4K Blu-ray play-back built in, you'll probably be doing plenty of gaming on them as well.

You deserve nothing less than the best 4K movies and best 4K TV shows when switching on to relax in front of your What Hi-Fi?-recommended AV equipment. The very best content will make those pictures shine their brightest, the audio richer and more involving than ever and your whole experience the most luxurious and immersive it can be. Bravo. Your next trick is knowing where to find it.

Becky is the managing editor of What Hi-Fi? and, since her recent move to Melbourne, also the editor of Australian Hi-Fi magazine. During her eight years in the hi-fi industry, she has been fortunate enough to travel the world to report on the biggest and most exciting brands in hi-fi and consumer tech (and has had the jetlag and hangovers to remember them by). In her spare time, Becky can often be found running, watching Liverpool FC and horror movies, and hunting for gluten-free cake."}; var triggerHydrate = function() window.sliceComponents.authorBio.hydrate(data, componentContainer); var triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate = function() if (window.sliceComponents.authorBio === undefined) var script = document.createElement('script'); script.src = ' -9-3/authorBio.js'; script.async = true; = 'vanilla-slice-authorBio-component-script'; script.onload = () => window.sliceComponents.authorBio = authorBio; triggerHydrate(); ; document.head.append(script); else triggerHydrate(); if (window.lazyObserveElement) window.lazyObserveElement(componentContainer, triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate, 1500); else console.log('Could not lazy load slice JS for authorBio') } }).catch(err => console.log('Hydration Script has failed for authorBio Slice', err)); }).catch(err => console.log('Externals script failed to load', err));Becky RobertsSocial Links NavigationBecky is the managing editor of What Hi-Fi? and, since her recent move to Melbourne, also the editor of Australian Hi-Fi magazine. During her eight years in the hi-fi industry, she has been fortunate enough to travel the world to report on the biggest and most exciting brands in hi-fi and consumer tech (and has had the jetlag and hangovers to remember them by). In her spare time, Becky can often be found running, watching Liverpool FC and horror movies, and hunting for gluten-free cake. 041b061a72


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