Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV Driver
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Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV Driver
PANASONIC TX-P50VT50J Manuals
Superb Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV and 3D image quality Amazing styling Both freesat HD and Freeview HD tuners Against Some picture artifacts on moving objects 3D glasses still a bit to heavy Comment When Pioneer announced it was pulling Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV of the TV market, and ceasing production of the Kuro, there were plenty of home cinema fans who had a little panic. The problem was, there was no TV out there that could match the Kuro. Sure, it wasn't perfect, but it gave the best overall picture and was miles ahead of anything else.
If you're a real fan of picture quality, it's all about plasma. LCDs are great these days, but there's something about a plasma that makes it a much better display tech for a lot of stuff.
For example, Freeview in standard definition usually looks a lot Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV on a plasma than it does on an LCD. And while this is mostly a matter of taste, we think plasmas have a more natural look to them than LCDs.
So when the opportunity to look at Panasonic's new inch flagship came up, we were keen to see how it looked. And we're in a great position to judge, because it would be sitting next to our Pioneer Kuro LX Design Plasmas have come a long way over the last few years.
Digital Tuner Information of VIERA 2012-year Models for Europe
Those chunky sets, with thick black bezels which weigh a tonne, have gone. In their place are TVs that are nearly as thin and light as their LCD counterparts, with whisper-thin bezels and glorious styling. The VT50 is a classic example, with looks that are equal to any of those fancy-pants LCDs floating around. In theory, at least, all a plasma needs is the glass and the gas cells which Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV bonded to its rear.
Because plasma is fluorescing, there's no need for backlights or any other stuff. Of course, a TV Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV like that would be far too fragile, but Panasonic has, in the past, demonstrated plasma TVs that are thinner than any TV currently on the market, and are beaten only by OLED in ultimate thinness. Anyway, back to this TV, and there's plenty of socketry going on here.
There are also three USB sockets, one designed specifically for connecting a hard drive for video playback and recording. There's the usual SD card slot too - Panasonic is rarely without these - for playing video and pictures from an SD card. You'll also Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV two types of aerial input. If you have a satellite dish you're Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV using for Sky, or you've got a spare LNB feed from your dish, then you can get some extra free channels this way.
Panasonic TX-P50VT50J Manuals
The remote control is a standard affair, it Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV in the dark - when you push a special button - so it's ideal for home cinema use, and it's got the usual Panasonic look to it. There's a circular direction control and large programme and volume Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV. It's nice enough to use, although it's not weighty, so doesn't have the authority of the old Kuro remote.
From the front, the TV looks brilliant. A single light tells you when it's on, or in standby, there are no buttons on the front, although there are some basic ones behind the TV on the right-hand side. You get two remotes in the box, one very much a standard affair, the other with a touch pad on it.
Because the TV has a certain number of apps, and a web browser, the trackpad makes some sense. To be honest though, we didn't much like it and didn't really find ourselves wanting to use it at all.
Smart TV As is the requirement these days, Panasonic includes some "smart" functionality. The company has always struggled a bit with this, seemingly not putting the content agreements in place with the big players.
LG, Sony and Samsung are leaders here, and while Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV system has always been competent enough, it's not exciting, nor does it have enough services. BBC iPlayer is present and correct, as you'd hope, and there's a Skype app too, which we love the idea of, but you need to buy a special webcam to get the best out of it.
There are some other services too, but they aren't inspiring, and there's no Netflix or Lovefilm yet. We're hoping Panasonic Viera TX-P50VT50J TV will add more good services soon, but we've been hoping that for four years now, and it's not happened. Ultimately, it's in this area that the Panasonic is weakest.
If you care about Internet TV services, then this isn't the set for you.