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Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black

Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black
Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black


Product Added : February 24th, 2013
Category : LED TV

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Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black


Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black

Blending a stylish design with astonishing picture quality, this slim, 55-inch Edge LED backlit BRAVIA EX710 Series HDTV (model KDL55EX710) delivers an amazing Full HD experience. Go beyond your scheduled programming and connect to the internet to instantly stream a wide variety of movies, TV shows, videos and music from Netflix, Amazon Video on Demand, YouTube, Slacker and more. You can even add a Wi-Fi adapter (sold separately) to wirelessly connect to your home network and access the internet without the mess of unsightly wires. The Edge LED backlit BRAVIA EX710 Series HDTV. Featuring an Edge LED backlight, the slim BRAVIA EX710 is engineered to deliver unbelievable blacks and brilliant whites. Edge LED-backlit HDTVs are also more as they consume less power than conventional LCD televisions and contain no mercury. You’ll enjoy Full HD 1080p picture quality as well as smooth motion detail in fast-paced scenes thanks to the Motionflow 120Hz refresh rate technology. Additionally, t

  • 55-inch Edge LED-backlit HDTV with Full HD 1080p resolution and slim design
  • Motionflow 120Hz technology for smooth motion; BRAVIA Engine 3 fully digital video processor
  • Wi-Fi ready (with optional dongle); access to BRAVIA Internet video and widgets; USB port for photos, music and video playback
  • Inputs: 4 HDMI, 2 component, 2 composite, 1 PC, 1 USB, 1 Ethernet, 1 optical digital audio output
  • Includes removable stand; measures 50.4 x 31.5 x 13.8 inches with stand

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What customers say about Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black?

  1. 51 of 51 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Sony 55″ EX-710: An Excellent Affordable LED/LCD TV, December 26, 2010
    By 
    This review is from: Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black (Electronics)

    I spent hours researching and comparing “LED” LCD TV’s in the 55″ size category. I finally narrowed it down to two “edge-lit” LED TV’s (the Sony Bravia 55″ EX710 and the Samsung 55″ LED 6300 series) based on price/performance, overall image quality, image contrast, refreshing rates (for sports), ease of use and customer service.

    I’ve owned both Sony and Samsung in the past and was satisfied in general with their performance and customer service so I felt comfortable with either TV from a reliability and customer service perspective.

    In terms of image, watching the TV’s side by side for well over 10 hours, I can say I could not distinguish between the two TV’s. The shape of the Sony is a bit different (slightly taller and narrower) than the Samsung, giving you the impression that the Samsung is bigger, but it’s not.

    Both the Sony and Samsung TV’s provide excellent color resolution and contrast, deep dark colors and vibrant lighter colors as well.

    I did find the Samsung 6300 series tv image on “non-HD” tv programs to be slightly better than the Sony, but the difference was marginal.

    As for sports, both have 120hz. and relatively fast refreshing rates, so sports viewing on either TV is excellent.

    For ease of use and set up, I found the Sony 55″ to be very good. Sony provides the user manual as an item on the TV menu instead of a written one, which may not be to everyone’s liking. But then again, with it installed on the TV, you’re never wondering “where the heck did I put that user manual!”

    In the end, given the overall similarity in quality and performance between the Sony 55″EX710 and the Samsung 6300 series LED/LCD TV’s, I boiled it down to price and that’s where the Sony won out! I paid $1499 for the Sony while the best price I could find for the Samsung was $1750. I put the price savings towards a 5 year extended warranty for the Sony!

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  2. 74 of 85 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Samsung C6400/C6300 vs Samsung C6900/C6800 vs Bravia EX710/EX711, January 9, 2011
    By 
    Matt P
    This review is from: Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black (Electronics)

    I spent weeks researching and testing various LCD/LED flat screens. In the end I purchased the Samsung 55 inch C6400. The C6400 model is the same screen as the C6300 model except the C6400 has Samsung’s built-in internet apps whereas the C6300 does not. In the process, I purchased two Samsungs (C6400 and C6900) and one Sony Bravia (EX711). Here is what I learned:

    * All of the review websites “calibrate” their screens before performing a review. During calibration the screen’s default settings are changed to supposedly make them more accurate. Nifty features that are built into the screen like “Mega Dynamic Contrast Ratio” are frequently disabled during calibration because they can affect the accuracy of the image. In my opinion, if a nifty feature in your television can make it appear brighter or more colorful, go for it. Color accuracy is overrated. What matters is whether *you* like the picture or not.

    * Edge-lit screens like the Samsungs and Bravia I reviewed are thinner, lighter, and more eco-friendly than the full-array screens. In theory full-array screens give better contrast ratios, and require less picture manipulation to achieve said contrast ratios. To my untrained eyes, it’s hard to see a difference.

    * Dynamic edge-lit on the C6900 sounds like a good idea, but in my testing it created some weird affects that my wife, in particular, didn’t care for where some parts of a dark image were pitch black and other parts of the same dark image were a brighter black, giving the appearance that someone turned on a spotlight down part of the screen.

    * The blacks were darker on the C6400 than the C6900. Go figure.

    * Edge-lit screens tend to hide the speakers on the back of the set. This produces a “reflected” sound that is decent, but not the best. We planned to purchase a theater system with our television so this didn’t really matter to us.

    * The Samsungs and Bravia screens came with a swivel stand. This was important for our living room set up.

    * None of the Samsungs supported HDMI Auto Return Channel. Without ARC I have to power on the screen *and* the theater system to watch video from external devices like a blue ray player or game console. Not a big deal but it occasionally frustrates. The Bravia fully supported HDMI Audio Return Channel.

    * When using motion blur reduction, the Samsungs have A/V sync issues in combination with our theater system. I have addressed this by increasing the audio delay in our theater system. It’s not exactly perfect but it gets lip sync close enough that no one (except myself of course) ever notices it.

    * All of the Samsung screens exhibited corner lighting and flashlighting to some degree. Each Samsung screen was slightly different. To see this, put the screen in Movie mode and view a uniform dark image in a pitch black room. You should see that the screen is slightly brighter in the corners and certain areas of the screen are also brighter (flashlighting). At first this really bothered me, but then I got used to it. There’s simply no way you’re going to notice this where it matters most: where the movie picture is playing. You’ll only ever see it in a darkened room between scenes and around the edges where the movie isn’t playing.

    * Amazingly the Bravia didn’t have *any* corner lighting or flashlighting. I don’t know how Sony pulled that off, but I was impressed. Samsung should license Sony’s edge lighting technology.

    * The Samsungs all have a reflective screen which produces a really sharp and bright image that seems to pop off the screen. The Bravia uses a matte screen. I was baffled to observe that the Samsungs all handled reflections much better than the Bravia. There is a window directly behind our viewing sofa. With the Samsungs you were hard pressed to even see a reflection at all during daytime viewing. With the Bravia, the television was almost unwatchable during daylight hours. Reflections caused a blooming halo affect that was really dramatic. Score one for Samsung’s “Ultra Clear Panel” technology.

    * All the Samsungs handled SD content really well. SD content on the Bravia looked bad in comparison.

    * The Bravia screen frequently exhibited really noisy colors, particularly with skin tones. This was much less of an issue with 1080p content, but was really annoying at times. The Samsungs never had this problem.

    * The Samsungs use a remote control that is relatively simple and is backlit. My wife and kids had no issues picking it up and using it right away. The Bravia remote control was significantly more complicated and was not backlit.

    * All the Samsungs employ mediocre motion blur reduction. Motion blur reduction helps minimize the stuttering affect during movement – especially panning shots. The problem is that unless it is set to Off or…

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  3. 8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great TV – Nothing to complain about, January 16, 2011
    By 
    netrabbit (Sammamish, WA) –
    This review is from: Sony BRAVIA KDL55EX710 55-Inch 1080p 120 Hz LED HDTV, Black (Electronics)

    I bought this TV online during black friday for 1500$ delivered. Right out of the box the TV was simply amazing. I did not have to change any color, brightness, contrast settings. It chooses the right picture mode based on the content. Some people have complained about the sound, but I found it to be sufficient for my room (15 feet by 30 feet). I like the fact that the stand provides about 20 degree movement on each side. Before this I bought a Vizio and the picture quality on that was horrible (I obviously returned it). This is one of the best TV out there if you are not looking for 3D.

    Some of the things that I found not that great:

    * The factory setting for the screen size cuts about 3-5% of the picture from all sides on HDMI input including computer, XBOX, DVD, Dish HD Receiver. It took me some time to realize that I was missing some of the picture. You need to set “Screen” to “full pizel” to get complete HDMI picture. I am not sure why they would set the default to setting that would cut the picture.

    * Netflix streaming is ok, I would rather connect computer directly. Because the in-built software only displays instant queue. You must add movie to instant queue using computre and I have also noticed a lag (sometimes hours) before the instant queue gets updated.

    * USB port on the TV plays photos, music and home videos. However, tt recognizes FAT32 drives only. There is also limited support of the file format. It played AVCHD straight out of the camcorder, but did not play TS files that I created by combining the AVCHD clips. Nor did it play DV AVI Type 1 or Type 2 format files. It plays the photos and music very well, no issues there. It is also DLNA server so you can stream content from home computer.

    Overall very happy with the picture and sound quality of the TV.

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