Apr 19, 2012
By Domi Webb

Ever since the death of Cathode Ray Tube (CRT) tvs in 2007, probably the most superior fabrication method for TVs is Liquid Crystal Display (LCD). LCD technology work by layering the display using a sheet of liquid crystal and then shooting white light through small filter-shutters at it. The white light originates from a source of cold cathode fluorescent lamps in the rear of the TV and highly accurate calibrations of the shutter-filters are utilized to define the hue of the light received by the liquid crystal. The shutter-filters operate in sets of three, one transferring the red section of the light source, a second driving the blue aspect of the light and the final passing the green part of the light (RGB). These three sources of light are classified as sub-pixels, and when perceived from even a close distance, blend together into one color, dependant upon the mix ratios of each colored light let through, to create a pixel.

The aspect ratio of Liquid Crystal Display TVs is one of their most evident flaws. It can be seen that even the most expensive and classy LCD displays have a measly max aspect ratio of 1600:1, this is due to light having the ability to pass through to the liquid crystal display even once the TV screen is in it's turned off position. This reveals just how exact this kind of technology is.

Light Emitting Diode (LED) technology is the obvious successor to LCD; but still, as impressive as the LCD successor, LED, is, even it is being expanded upon already with Organic Light Emitting Diode (OLED) technology. This system is comprised of filling the rear panel with RGB LEDs and then adding a rim of White LEDs around the edge, that act simultaneously through a diffusion panel to light the monitor consistently and controllably.

So why might you desire an LED TV?

LED televisions are the lightest and slimmest TVs available to buy because the Light Emitting Diodes utilized to fabricate them are also the most compact obtainable commercial light sources used to produce televisions. A number of LED TVs can be as thin as just a couple millimeters. Alongside this, the style for interior design currently, as you may well realize, is the simplistic, White, Glass, Strong Colors and Piano-finish Black look, that makes these sleek, slim and exceptional televisions ideal for houses in this day in age.

Furthermore, LCD televisions have major limitations relating to viewing angle and glare, which often can especially be considered a issue in large open plan rooms. However, LED TVs combine the LED technology with thick, top quality glass and anti-glare technology that diminishes this tremendously, allowing for a considerably superior viewing angle.

Being good for the ecosystem is definitely the thought on everyone's mind, and for good reason too! The polar ice caps are melting and it is the job of every business to reduce the volume of electrical power and consequently non-renewable fuels their products are designed to consume. LED TVs were undoubtedly fashioned with this in mind and therefore are capable of exhaling a much brighter and even more dazzling image than a LCD TV and with a small fraction of the energy.

Finally, the next big thing in the world is 3D technology. The idea of having pets or animals, weather effects and actors/actresses emerging from the TV into people's homes is driving the modern world nuts. If you also like the very thought of this advanced technology then a 3D LED HDTV is the perfect option, providing a modern design, lower power consumption, a vibrant and powerful High definition image as well as, the best 3D technology available.

With regards to size options, LED TVs can come in a variety of measurements, from modest 20 inch monitors to great 70 inch screens. Yet, personally I feel that the best television for any average sized home is a Samsung 55 inch LED TV.

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