Home » LED TV » Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black

Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black

Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black
Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black


Product Added : March 21st, 2013
Category : LED TV

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Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black


Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black

Designed to deliver dazzling Full HD 1080p resolution, BRAVIA NX810 Series HDTVs feature advanced LED backlighting technology for incredibly high contrast levels, deep blacks and bright whites. Motionflow PRO 240Hz produces crisp, fluid motion in fast-action scenes. And when you’re ready, simply add the Sony 3D sync transmitter and 3D active glasses (each sold separately) to watch 3D entertainment in HD. Connect to your home network via built-in Wi-Fi and instantly stream a wide variety of movies, TV shows, videos and music. Designed to deliver dazzling Full HD 1080p resolution, this 55-inch BRAVIA NX810 Series HDTV (model KDL55NX810) features advanced dynamic LED backlighting technology for incredibly high contrast levels, deep blacks and bright whites. And get ready for a three-dimensional revolution in your living room with the NX810′s 3D capabilities. Just add the optional Sony sync transmitter and active glasses to experience movies and video games in 3D like never before Full HD

  • 55-inch Dynamic Edge LED-backlit HDTV with Full HD 1080p resolution; ready for you to enjoy 3D movies, sports and videogames with optional accessories
  • Motionflow 240Hz technology for smoothest motion in fast action sports and games; BRAVIA Engine 3 fully digital video processor
  • Integrated Wireless-N Wi-Fi; access to BRAVIA Internet video and widgets; USB port for photos, music and video playback,Dynamic Contrast Ratio : Infinite
  • Inputs: 4 HDMI, 1 component, 2 composite, 1 PC, 1 USB, 1 Ethernet, 1 optical digital audio output
  • Includes removable stand; measures 50.25 x 31.5 x 12.75 inches with stand
  • 55-inch Dynamic Edge LED-backlit HDTV with Full HD 1080p resolution
  • Integrated Wireless-N Wi-Fi; access to BRAVIA Internet video and widgets; USB port for photos, music and video playback

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What customers say about Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black?

  1. 101 of 105 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    New Sony 3D KDL-55NX810, Excellence, October 13, 2010
    By 
    D. Mcdermott
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black (Electronics)

    Just received this new Sony and it is everything Sony claims it to be. Absolutely the best picture I have seen in a LCD TV and better than my 3 yr old 46XBR4 that had the fluorescent backlighting. This NX has a dynamic(local dimming) edge lit LED, and the contrast and blacks are excellent. The 3D is stunning with little ghosting, even with 3D set for max effect. I coupled this NX810 with Sony’s new Blu-RAy S770, and the picture is stunning, as good or better than any theater, and better than my previous LCD TV combo. I have noticed that the NX810 could be brighter. I find myself using the ‘vivid” picture setting during the day as the TV display was darker than desired when using standard or custom and lacked bright colors. As such, I can not use the cinema scene setting or theater mode during daylight and some DVDs with lots of ‘dark scenes’ do not show well with simulated 3D during daylight periods

    My one complaint is that the sound is not what you would expect from a $3K new Sony. The sound is a cheap sound(tinny),and did not meet by expectations since it has 3 speakers built-in. I ended up adding on the $359 NX810 optional stand (Bushin)(SU-B550S) that includes a better 2.1 sound system to compensate. This one option proved to be worth every penny as the audio is now full and deep.

    I am still playing with the video settings, but I have noticed that imperfections of the incoming signal are much easier to discern than my previous LCD. In fact on the same broadcast, a bad shimmer in the background, will go away and a brilliant fine detail picture comes on when they shift cameras like in a news broadcast

    This NX has wired Ethernet and wireless connectivity, and the streamed HD video from Amazon is excellent. In order for you to stream Dolby 5.1 audio, you must select ‘audio system’ on speakers to output 5.1 to your surround sound amp or you will only get PCM. The NX has LED edge lighting but with local dimming and it results is great contrast. Not sure if the HX909 full LED array backlighting would result in a much better picture.

    I also am very happy with the 3D effects. Playing a movie made for 3D, gives you great 3D depth effect, almost as good as the theater. Using simulated 3D on my Avatar Blu-Ray disk resulted in good 3D but the depth was not as good as the movie theater. Trying simulated 3D on sports also added depth to many scenes, especially the football if the camera angle was right.

    You can buy this TV with a free bundle (various vendors offer the free bundle) that includes everything you need for 3D (transmitter + 2 glasses), plus the bundle gives you a 3D Alice + HDMI cable. So, with the bundle you get everything the LX900 has AND with better picture since the LX is only edge LED with no local dimming.

    Overall very happy with this purchase. My only complaint is the “tinny” sound-probably because the speakers are on the backside of the TV and directed either backwards or down as compared to my old XBR4 which had great audio quality and had speakers on either side

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  2. 39 of 40 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Gorgeous Television, December 13, 2010
    By 
    Rebecca Morn “Technowitch” (Tijeras, NM, USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black (Electronics)

    We bought this Sony Bravia NX810 to replace an older Hitachi 1080i HD-DVI projection TV, one which never failed to dominate and totally overpower any room in which we put it, because the cabinet was so huge. Even moving it from one house to another required partial disassembly, and both pieces were mega-heavy. Three factors went into our decision to shop for a new set: We didn’t want to move the old one again, save to load it onto a donation truck. Second, although still functional, we were noticing some loss of contrast and fuzziness that no amount of convergence adjustment or cleaning could fix.

    Finally, Amazon’s holiday ‘Cyber-Week’ discount pricing and combination bundle deals (3D accessory kit w/Alice 3D AND a 160GB 3D-capable PS3, both free) were way too good to pass up.

    So in my usual meticulous way I checked out all the offers of comparably-sized sets on Amazon, as well as reviews online, and I even made a trip to our local Costco to check out their display sets, so I could see for myself the difference between regular LCD, edge-lit LED LCD, plasma, and DLP televisions. Of all of them, it seemed to me the Sony KDL-55NX810 blew the rest away, with only a few of the plasma models coming even close. Between the Samsung and the Sony 3D set-ups there in the store, I felt the latter had the superior 3D effects and shutter glasses, plus overall the Sony looked to be the better quality.

    Unlike some folks who bought through Amazon, we had no problem with the Pilot freight shipping. They arrived right within the scheduled time, unboxed the TV, attached it to its base and put it on the cabinet we already had set and ready for it. I had done some prep work, and have a highly customized home theater set-up, so for testing I just took our older Sony blu-ray player and hooked it directly into the TV with an HDMI cable. Having read here about some of the problems of dead sets on arrival or display issues, I’d decided it was only prudent to ensure proper functioning BEFORE the installers left. There were no problems or issues in the TV itself; later I’d find some oddities with the HDMI connections which I now suspect were either cable and/or hand-shaking issues.

    Pros:
    - Beautiful, sharp, bright picture, with a high degree of customization possible for personal preference, room conditions, and even decent automatic adjustments based on what the TV thinks you’re watching
    - 3D was even better than what I sampled in the store, although it does take a little getting used to. Very nice with video games, and good with movies. (We don’t have DirecTV, so I can’t comment on their 3D programming.)
    - Surprisingly wide viewing angles without any distortion or drop-off.
    - Integration with other Sony equipment is seamless, so much so that I sometimes have to check to remember whether I’m controlling the TV, or the PS3, or our older no-feature Sony blu-ray player. The TV can even turn on/off and control the volume of our home theater receiver through the HDMI line.
    - No problem getting the TV to connect to our home wireless-N network, and the signal is strong enough to stream Netflix without interruption or quality down-stepping. Nice feature about the NX810 is it has wireless and wired Ethernet built right in.
    - The provided Sony remote control is pretty nice and well laid out, but has no learning capabilities. (I suspect my spouse is getting me a new universal remote for Christmas…).

    Cons:
    - Some HDMI set-up issues for us. Our Denon receiver is supposed to be able to route full HDMI signals to the TV, and to support the latest HDMI standards (including 3D), but it doesn’t — TV says there’s no signal. So I connected all our equipment directly to the TV instead, and that helped, and I can get the receiver to work, but reliably only after I added an optical cable to serve as audio return — which isn’t supposed to be necessary either. I’ve ordered a better/newer HDMI cable to see if this helps. Meanwhile though, the TV does manage to control volume and power on/off for the receiver through the HDMI connection. So I’m still puzzling this one out; if folks have any suggestions, I’d love to hear them.
    - Didn’t like the motion-flow default settings. As other reviewers mentioned, while it might appeal to some, it tended to make TV shows and movies look weird and soap opera-ish. No other way to describe it, just that it didn’t seem natural.
    - As other reviewers have noted, the built-in speakers are rather weak, tinny, with little bass. You can get better sound out of even a hundred dollar 2.1 computer speaker set. Really Sony? Why not include an inexpensive passive sub-woofer with the TV, and beef-up the built-in audio power and speakers just a little? It’s worth noting however that none of the thin-screen TVs I checked out had what I’d consider home-theater quality sound.
    - Internet video streaming does…

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  3. 47 of 50 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Disappointing Initial Experience, December 9, 2010
    By 
    G. de Simone (Boston, MA USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Sony BRAVIA KDL55NX810 55-Inch 1080p 240 Hz 3D-Ready LED HDTV, Black (Electronics)

    I’m writing a review for the second unit that I’ve received from Amazon, since the first one was damaged on arrival. Before getting into the details of the TV itself, the first nasty experience I can report is with Pilot, the company that Amazon contracted for the delivery. They seem to handle products in a rough manner, and Sony certainly didn’t package the TV to handle that kind of abuse. The glass surface that covers the display is pretty but very thin, and as such it shattered easily when the box was mishandled. I would recommend against buying this set unless you can get a different shipping company to deliver it to your home.

    Moving on to the actual unit, here’s the Pros:

    - Stunning design. It is easily the prettiest TV in its price range. It doesn’t have ugly, useless, transparent borders or colored bezels that glow or simply waste space. It is also reasonably thin, but nowhere near the paper-thin stuff you see from Samsung.
    - Great menu navigation. This TV uses the standard cross-bar navigation I have first seen on the PS3, but somehow it works a lot better than on the console, perhaps because there are fewer items to scroll through, and they are easier to understand.
    - Great image quality (minus one nasty problem I’ll discuss later). It doesn’t look any better (or worse) than a comparable set by Samsung or LG, but Sony’s implementation of motion-blur reduction (“motionflow”) appears to be much better than what I’ve seen on Samsung TVs. On other sets, people normally turn this feature off, and it gained the dubious nickname of “soap-opera effect”. On this TV, the feature seems to work as advertised, and it doesn’t get too much in the way (and, it can always be turned off).

    …and here’s the more disappointing aspects of this set:

    - When the TV is on, it shows two dark spots (more like black clouds 1 inch in diameter). The black spots show only over bright images, and you would not notice them over a dark background. This is a defect that seems to be common for this particular model. It’s very disappointing because it appears to be caused by a design problem in the TV itself, and shows poor product design. There are two round “objects” inside the TV (pegs/screws/whatever) that are dangerously close to the panel. The constant vibration that happens when TV is shipped cross-country causes these objects to poke the screen from the back, damaging it. The black spots caused by them have an irregular shape, but are always at the same locations: roughly mid-left and mid-right. In my own unit, you can gently tap the TV from the back to see these two round shapes pressing against the display (no other area of the TV shows any feedback when tapped so delicately). Needless to say, Sony will have to send a repairman to fix it, but one worrisome aspect of this design flaw is that it may be a problem that can be triggered rather easily. If you end up buying this TV as I did, I would recommend to keep the original box and not to stuff it inside your average moving truck on your next move. I would also recommend *against* laying the TV down flat during transportation. Unless one knows exactly how the TV looks like on the inside (and I’m not about to break mine just to find out) it would be hard to guess how easily those two round pegs can shake up and down and damage your display.
    - There is practically no bass coming out of its speakers. If you’re listening to speech, the quality is great but you’ll miss out on movie soundtracks, explosions, etc. Given that the TV is not as thin as many comparable sets by Samsung and LG, I was really hoping Sony was using the extra space to cram a bit more power in the built-in speakers. If you plan to hang your TV on the wall (after all, it looks stunning) you will probably be disappointed unless you hook it up to more powerful speakers, and none of those look quite as good as the TV itself.

    [UPDATE BELOW]

    I’m finally able to update my review, since the repair guy working on behalf of Sony finally fixed the TV. In the process, I got a chance to look at innards of the TV in great detail, which had some surprises. Here’s some useful information:
    - The speakers included with the TV are indeed extremely small, but I was told by the repairman that they are fairly standard for a TV this size. The obvious design tradeoff of making TVs thinner is that there just isn’t any room left for audio components.
    - The built-in WiFi connectivity is given by a tiny device that looks very similar to those installed in desktop PCs. The antennas are placed at the bottom of the bezel, one in the middle of the TV and one towards the bottom-right edge.
    - In what seems like a very silly move, the replacement panel sent by Sony is really not just the panel itself. It is 90% of the TV. The replacement includes the whole front glass (which is not detachable from the panel itself) as well as a logic board. The…

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