- Sleep Timer
- 3D Compatiblity
- Sorry, this item is not available in
- Image not available
- To view this video download Flash Player
Would you like to give feedback on images?
This product is 3D-related. To help you get a great 3D experience, use our checklist below to ensure that you have everything you need. If you have any questions or want to learn more about 3D, we invite you to visit 3D 101--our center for everything 3D. To get started with 3D, please ensure that you have:
A DisplayThe first--and most important--item you'll need is a 3D-ready display--whether it be a 3D HDTV, 3D projector, or 3D computer monitor. These displays usually have a higher processing power than older models as they need to display one image for each eye to create a 3D effect.
A SourceWhile your display is ready for 3D playback, you still need a device to read 3D content (i.e., a movie or a show). This source can be a cable box with a subscription to a 3D channel, a 3D Blu-ray Disc player, or a PlayStation 3.
ContentIn order to watch 3D, you will need to get some 3D content. This 3D content will come from the source mentioned above in the form of a 3D program, movie, or game. Please ensure that your 3D movies are in the Blu-ray 3D format, as this new format will provide the best 3D experience.
3D GlassesAll 3D HDTVs on the market require Active Shutter glasses to create the 3D effect. You will need to buy one pair of glasses for each viewer. Also make sure that the Active Shutter glasses you buy are compatible with your display--for example, buy the glasses from the same brand as your 3D HDTV.
HDMI CableTo connect your source (such as a 3D Blu-ray Disc player) to your display, you'll need a hgh-speed HDMI cable. Cables with this designation--with bandwidth speeds up to 10.2 Gbps (gigabits per second)--will be able to carry the 3D signal without any loss of quality.
Stunning ultra-slim depth – includes tuner (no external transceiver box)
|With standard-definition TVs, the rule used to be that viewers would feel comfortable watching a set from a distance of 3 to 6 times the screen size in inches. With HDTV, the resolution is so much better that you can sit closer to a larger TV without noticing the pixels. So with HDTVs, the rule tends to be you can sit anywhere from 1.5 to 3 times the screen size (in inches) for the best experience. |
If you know the size of the room you have already, where you want to sit, and where your new HDTV should go once you get it, you can figure out the size HDTV you should get.
After 2 years of very light usage mine developed an entire vertical row of dead pixels. Not worth the price I paid. I will never buy a Samsung again.Published 2 months ago by RaisedbyWolves
Started having maroon shadows two months after warranty ran out. Terrible customer service. 2nd Samsung tv, first was toast after 2.5 years.Published 4 months ago by A. Tyra
It's 3 1/2 years old now and I've never had a hint of trouble with it. The color is fabulous, the HD is super. Hats off, Samsung.Published 13 months ago by Rick
I bought this product back in 2010 as a Christmas gift for the entire family. I explicitly picked Samsung over other brands for its reputation of being a quality brand. Read morePublished 18 months ago by Alberto Antenangeli
I have enjoyed this unit for over one year and then a small pixel-length black line appeared along the top of the screen. Read morePublished on August 16, 2012 by W. Wilson
Looks fantastic, it shipped fast, I would definately recommend and buy from again! The best price I could find on the web and I looked everywhere!Published on January 16, 2012 by pcs
I loved this TV for the first seven months that I've owned it. Unfortunately, while watching a movie one afternoon, the screen suddenly went black. Read morePublished on November 13, 2011 by C. Massi
I am a bit of a techie and i researched and looked at tvs for quite awhile before deciding to buy the samsung 7000 plasma. Read morePublished on August 16, 2011 by dc
Television was over all very good. Sound wasn't the best on its own. TV produces a lot of heat from the screen and if picture is left on screen you will get a burn, athough it... Read morePublished on May 1, 2011 by Aaron J. Wilcox