There are two important things that you should know before are buying a TV in 2015- you must only buy a 4K TV but there is hardly any 4K content which you can watch on TV at this time. That sounds ridiculous, however right now insanity is the best choice for a TV customer. Experts have been testing the a variety of ways TV manufacturers — particularly Vizio have been trying to work with this madness.

When you go into your local market and observe the 4K TVs on display by their intense saturation as well as brightness cranked up to sun-like levels. But it’s more significant than ever to remember that while you get it home, your TV will possibly find nothing like that. It’s not just the absurd settings the store uses but it’s the 4K content itself.

Vizio P-Series Reviews, Specifications, Price

The majority of the 4K contents playing on those TVs are not being streamed. The way you will witness your 4K contents for the foreseeable future is instead running off of a USB stick connected to the back of the TVs. Local storage content playing will always look superior than the similar thing being streamed over the internet. Right now your only real choices for local 4K playback involve ludicrous $300 boxes from either Samsung or Sony. It means buying a 4K TV isn’t as simple as buying an HDTV.

All Vizio P-Series TVs’ Reviews

 

50-inch

(P502ui-B1E) specs

50-inch

(P502ui-B1) specs

55-inch

(P552ui-B2) specs

60-inch

(P602ui-B3) specs

65-inch

(P652ui-B2)

specs

70-inch

(P702ui-B3) specs

Type LCD (LED backlight)

Screen size

49.5 inches

Native resolution

3840 x 2160

 

Type LCD (LED backlight)

Screen size 49.5 inches

Native resolution 3840 x 2160

 

Type LCD (LED backlight)

Screen size 54.64 inches

Native resolution

3840 x 2160

 

Type LCD (LED backlight)

Screen size 60 inches

Native resolution

3840 x 2160

 

Type LCD (LED

backlight)

Screen size 64.52 inches

Native resolution 3840 x 2160

Type LCD (LED

backlight)

Screen size

69.5 inches

Native resolution 3840 x 2160

 

Aspect ratio 16:9

Refresh rate 120 HzViewing angle 176° (horizontal)
176° (vertical)

Aspect ratio 16:9Refresh rate 240 HzViewing angle 176° (horizontal)
176° (vertical)
Aspect ratio 16:9Refreshrate 240 Hz Aspect ratio 16:9Refreshrate 240 Hz Aspect ratio 16:9

Refreshrate 240 Hz

Aspect ratio 16:9Refreshrate 240 Hz
Video formats 2160p [4K UHDTV], 1080p, 1080i,720pFrame rates 24, 60 Video formats 2160p [4K UHDTV], 1080p, 1080i, 720pFrame rates 24, 60 Video formats 2160p [4K UHDTV], 1080p, 1080i, 720pFrame rates 24 Video formats 2160p [4K UHDTV], 1080p, 1080i, 720pFrame rates 24 Video formats 2160p [4K UHDTV], 1080p, 1080i, 720pFrame rates 24 Video formats 2160p [4K UHDTV], 1080p, 1080i, 720pFrame rates 24, 60
Digital media support Yes USB 2.0 WiFi 802.11 ac Digital media support YesUSB 2.0WiFi 802.11 ac  WiFi Yes WiFi Yes WiFi Yes WiFi Yes
Remote

(included)

Backlit

Remote (included) Backlit Remote

(included) Backlit

Remote (included) Backlit Remote (included) Backlit Remote (included)

Backlit

Video inputs

(rear) HDMI (5 inputs)Video inputs (side) Component (1 inputs), RCA / composite (1 inputs)

Video inputs (rear) HDMI (5 inputs)Video inputs (side) Component (1 inputs), RCA / composite (1 inputs) Video inputs(rear) HDMI Video inputs (rear) HDMI Video inputs (rear) HDMI Video inputs (rear) HDMI
Integrated speakers StereoTotal

wattage 20 W

Dimensions 27.71 inches (h)
44.13 inches (w)
9.93 inches (d)
Integrated

speakers StereoTotal wattage 30 W

Integrated speakers StereoTotal wattage 20 W Integrated speakers StereoTotal wattage 30 W Integrated speakers StereoTotal wattage 20 W
Dimensions 27.71 inches (h)
44.13 inches (w)
9.93 inches (d)Weight 38.80 pounds
Dimensions 27.71 inches (h)
44.13 inches (w)
9.93 inches (d)Weight 38.80 pounds
Dimensions 30.20 inches (h)
48.53 inches (w)
9.76 inches (d)Weight 46.07 pounds
Dimensions 33.38 inches (h)
53.59 inches (w)
10.40 inches (d)Weight 56 pounds
Dimensions 35.36 inches (h)
57.40 inches (w)
10.17 inches (d)Weight 67.68 pounds
Dimensions37.74 inches (h)
61.57 inches (w)
11.30 inches (d)Weight 72.97 pounds
Availability

Available

Released (US)

October 2014

Announced (US) January 6, 2014

price $999.99 USD

 

Availability Available

Released (US) October, 2014

Announced (US) January 6, 2014

Original price $999.99 USD

 

Availability Available

Released (US) October, 2014

Announced (US) January 6, 2014

Original price $1399.99 USD

 

Availability Available

Released (US) October, 2014

Announced (US) January 6, 2014

Original price $1699.99 USD

 

Availability

Available

Released (US) October, 2014

Announced (US) January 6, 2014

Original price $2199.99 USD

 

Availability Available

Released (US) October, 2014

Announced (US) January 6, 2014

Original price $2499.99 USD

 

Black MPN: P502ui-B1E Black MPN: P502ui-B1 Black MPN: P552ui-B2 Black MPN: P602ui-B3 Black MPN: P652ui-B2 Black MPN: P702ui-B3
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Customers Reviews of all Vizio P-series TV. Visit following links:

VIZIO P502ui-B1E 50-Inch 4K LED HDTV Reviews
VIZIO P502ui-B1 50-Inch 4K LED HDTV Reviews
VIZIO P552ui-B2 55-Inch 4K LED HDTV Reviews
VIZIO P602ui-B3 60-Inch 4K LED HDTV Reviews
VIZIO P652ui-B2 65-Inch 4K LED HDTV Reviews
VIZIO P702ui-B3 70-Inch 4K LED HDTV Reviews

But the good news is, the majority of those 4K TVs look great at the same time they are cheaper than they should be. In the previous year, the price of 4K TVs has dropped radically — just similar to the price of HDTVs did over a decade ago —along with top-tier manufacturers like Samsung, LG, and Vizio providing 4K TVs under $1,000. But while HDTVs became reasonable in the mid-2000s, there was a few to watch. There were HD DVDs and Blu-rays, and channels had already begun to broadcast in HD.

The ecosystem is not exist for any 4K TVs. But previous years’ HDTV had a completely functioning ecosystem to plug into. Physical media isn’t prepared as well as channels won’t broadcast in 4K. Streaming services similar to Netflix has the best, albeit is still limited— and Amazon Prime Video are adding up 4K content as quick as possible, but you could possibly watch all the available 4K contents on those services in two weeks provided you were committed.

Even then you must get a 4K TV, as future proofing is the name of the game. This is not a a tablet/ phone that you will change in two to three years. TV sets are changed every seven/eight years in the US. still with the slow development of 4K content, physical media as well as channels will have their 4K contents prepared to go long before 2020. That means 4K is the best option for you. And Vizio’s P-Series Tvs are the best option as 4K TV.

While it comes to reasonably priced, high-quality TVs, Vizio has been in leading position, and the Vizio P-Series is no dissimilar. opening at $799 for the 50-inch vizio P-Series TV and going all the way up to $2,499 for 70-inch Vizio P-Series TV. So the Vizio P-Series TV is one of the most reasonably priced lines of 4K TVs available on the market. We have tested the 65-inch P-Series, that will cost $2,199 — a price that is still somewhat unbelievable, given the excessive price points of 4K TVs this time previous year. Still, this Vizio P-Series has all of the features you would wait for from a quality 4K TV: 5 HDMI ports, incredibly thin bezels, a 240Hz refresh rate, and the requisite Netflix, YouTube, and Hulu Plus apps and high-speed Wi-Fi (802.11ac).

The picture quality on the Vizio P-Series TV is remarkable — 4K content looks astonishing, with superior black levels and excelent color balance. Where the Vizio P-Series TV falls flat is its user interface; Vizio’s UI is terrible Compared to LG’s and Samsung’s WebOS-based UIs, Vizio’s is borderline unpleasant. Aesthetically, it requires a ton of work, and its only saving elegance is that you can jump directly into Amazon, Netflix, and iHeartRadio via fanatical buttons on the remote.

As good as local 4K looks on this Vizio P-Series TV, the real restraining factor on picture quality depends more on internet connection than the real panel. During our test Netflix’s 4K content worked well for the most part, however there were times while the stream of The Blacklist was compact to 1080p. however thanks to the higher resolution of 4K TVs as well as the low resolution in which TV channels are broadcast in, there’s a latest aspect to consider: upscaling.

In order to upscale HD content to 4K, a TV should double the pixels, replicating the data to form a flawless image. Manufacturers produce their own upscaling engine by using algorithms as well as processors to make their upscaled content separate from the opposition — typically with ridiculous names to go with it (LG has dubbed the Tru-4K Engine Pro, while Sony offers its 4K X-Reality PRO engine) — and Vizio P-Series TV’s Spatial Scaling Engine is the best 4K upscaling engines IWe have seen so far.

Color and Detail reproduction were faultless when the Vizio P-Series upscaled 1080p content to 4K. We watched 4K versions of Breaking Bad and The Blacklist, and then another time in 1080p, and several Verge staffers couldn’t tell the dissimilarity. That’s not a general occurrence with 4K TVs, particularly those in this price level. This is generally due to the V6 six-core processor Vizio has place in the Vizio P-Series. It’s a two-chip solution which powers the upscaling engine by a quad-core GPU as well as a dual-core CPU. Like every other TV manufacturer who speaks about their upscaling engine, Vizio says it is developing the picture as they upscale, however this time it’s unquestionably true.

As somebody who owns a 4K TV (a LG/Samsung), We have experience with the benefits as well as pains of upscaling. For streaming 1080p contents and for channels which are broadcast in 1080i like CBS, NBC, and HBO, upscaling is magnificent and are able to bring HD video almost parallel with 4K content, however flaws like ghosting and artifacts still happen. When ghosting did occur a couple times When watching Netflix in 4K on the Vizio P-Series, those mistakes were less and further between, and they happened very less often than We have observed on equivalent 4K TVs in real-world use.

Although when it comes to upscaling 720p content — that is still broadcast by ESPN, FOX, and ABC — to 4K levels, the faults of upscaling engines from every manufacturer commence to really show themselves. while you upscale 720p content to 4K, it doesn’t look excelent. An argument can be made that 720p content looks superior on 1080p TVs than on 4K TVs. And this isn’t restricted to Vizio — 720p content doesn’t look mostly excelent on 4K TVs made by any manufacturer. With FOX and ESPN still broadcasting in 720p, enjoying sports on 4K TV can be less than amazing.

Let’s be clear, upscaled 720p content on a Vizio P-Series TV 4K  still looks great. However, while you’re continually switching between watching something in 4K and content that upscaled from 720p, the drop-off is not possible to overlook. The changeover from 480p to 1080p was a much bigger shift in picture quality, however by the time most people purchased HDTVs and channels were by now broadcasting in HD, Blu-ray players were accessible, and game consoles can be played in HD. But in case of 4K TVs, TVs are are alrady here, but the content isn’t still available.

Even in 2015, 4K TVs are still now an investment that will give you a big return in the upcoming couple years when content will become accessible. But at present it’s still a upcoming game — waiting for the 4K content, waiting for 4K Blu-rays, and waiting for the channels to modernize their broadcast signals to the latest 4K standards. However if you’re tired of waiting, Vizio P-Series has built a TV which makes the evolution period less aching.

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