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Performance When it comes to black level uniformity, plasma has always had the edge over LED, and on this set, an Infinite Black Ultra filter takes that Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV to a whole new level. The TX-P50VT50 oozes dynamic detail; black levels are profound yet you can look deep into surrounding shadows. Motion resolution is fine, thanks apparently to the implementation of a 2,Hz Focused Field drive nope, we have no idea what that is either. Not only is crosstalk double-imaging negligible, there's a smoothness to live action 3D unmatched by rival screens.

In Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV, despite being tiny, the speakers on the VT50 are not bad. There's enough power here to ensure the TV can be heard in a decent-sized room, and the dialogue audibility is first-rate.


Yes, it's true that there's no significant bass, but that's really to be expected. And, we Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV to say, if you're spending this kind of money on a TV, and you haven't spent similar on an audio system, you're fooling yourself and throwing your money away.

Panasonic TX-P50VT50 review What Hi-Fi?

Audio is so important to the AV experience, and it's too often neglected. Picture quality Not everyone agrees with us on this subject, but if you want the best picture quality from a TV, buy a plasma. That's not to say the technology is perfect, because it isn't. There are still some problems with solarisation effects around certain objects when you're watching highly compressed video - these days, all video is compressed to some extent. Then there's the issue of plasma noise - look closely at a plasma, and Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV see fast-moving speckles on a plasma, that look like the snow you get from a de-tuned analogue TV, but they are nowhere near as severe.

This is a side-effect of the technology, and is unavoidable. There are no bright edges, or terrible halos around bright objects on a dark background. All-in-all, the picture you get from Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV plasma is far closer in "feel" to a CRT of old, and that's a good thing, because CRT TVs were a mature technology that looked stunning right up until we all decided having massive, flat TVs was the thing we cared most about. So, where does that leave this Panasonic plasma?


Well, it's just about the best TV we've seen since the Kuro. And in some regards, it's much better than Pioneer's TV that remains the reference for picture quality even Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV, years after the last one rolled off the production line. Its black levels remain legendary, but there are some things about that TV that were never perfect, pure white, for example is more grey than white, and in bright scenes, there's a slight cloudiness to the image. Plus, the Kuro isn't a hugely bright set, which is an issue for people who watch in bright rooms. The Panasonic on the other hand is amazingly bright.

In fact, it's capable of such brightness that if you put it next to an LCD, we have doubts anyone would be able to tell it's a plasma. Whites are brilliant too, and colours can either be as brilliant as an LCD or as perfectly judged as a plasma.

Panasonic TX-P50VT50

But there's one stand-out Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV. In Kuro days, the detail was never quite as impressive as on an LCD. Hardly surprising, as the reason we prefer plasma is its superior handling of low-quality video from the likes of Freeview. But, these days, where most things worth watching are HD, there are plenty of reasons to love the sharpness of LCDs. Now everything has changed, because this Panasonic plasma has an almost jaw-dropping Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV of fine-detail information in the picture.


The High Contrast Filter Pro and Hz Focused Field Drive are also new this year, taking care of those deep black levels for a dynamic picture and motion processing. There are four HDMI inputs, plus component, Scart and composite connections, while three USB inputs and an SD card slot give you options for accessing pictures, music or movies on portable media. Wireless internet is integrated into the panel or you can make a wired connection via the Ethernet slot. The set is DLNA-certified, too. This compact Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV gives you, as the name suggests, a little touch sensitive control, which proves responsive and surprisingly easy to get to grips with.

Panasonic touchpad There are also volume and channel controls, direct keys for Viera Tools and Viera Connect, and back and exit buttons. The touchpad proves a smart way to flick your way around the interface while using it as a scrollable cursor comes in to its own with web browsing. Simple menus The layout of the menu system and interface is the same as the rest of the Panasonic range and remains one of the simplest and most intuitive around.

Yes, there are rival firms who add more bells and whistles such as gesture control, but in a way the simplicity is refreshing and certainly makes it easy to use. Because though plasma televisions do tend to treat high-octane action films such as Avatar and Tron particularly well, plasmas such as the Panasonic TX-P50VT50 work wonders on 'normal' movies and TV, too. The traditional downsides to plasma technology are largely aesthetic and to do with wider bezels and fatter chassis, but on the Panasonic TX-P50VT50 we're struggling to see where the problem is. And a bezel measuring just 21mm Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50E TV. Panasonic's flagship 50in TV is another plasma star.

So, where does that leave this Panasonic plasma? Well, it's just about the best TV we've seen since the Kuro. panasonic tx p50vt50 image 5.

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