Hisense H75B7510UK 75-Inch 4K UHD HDR Smart TV

Which 75" Telly

  • Hisense H75B7510UK 75-Inch - 4K Ultra HD HDR Smart TV

    Votes: 17 81.0%
  • LG 75UK6200PLB 75-Inch - 4K Ultra HD HDR Smart TV

    Votes: 4 19.0%

  • Total voters
    21

Sbucks

Member
I am considering this TV for my main living room which is quite bright.
Can anyone comment on the brightness and viewing angles?
 

kocar89

Standard Member
Brihtness for bright scenes good, watching anything dark i set to dynamic hdr and its better. Otherwise watching anything dark is a challenge during the day, but still managable.
Wieving angles deteriote some, but not a lot. Same here if you watch darker scenes you can notice backlight at angle, but it aint that bad. In brighter screens i havent really notice any problems no matter the hozr of the day
 

kocar89

Standard Member
I like dynamic where you can set it (netflix, prime..), for most of the sources, in Dolby i have it on bright.
But like Dodgexander said, its not natural from what movie directors intended, but i prefer it to be more vivid colours..
I havent done any other specific settings, too lazy unfortunately haha 😅
 

TheDarkKnight01

Well-known Member
I have "Standard", "Cinema day", "Cinema night", "Dynamic" or "Sport".

The cinema ones seem to be quite dark and with a brown sort of tinge (best way I can describe it).

Dynamic is the only one that seems to try and make the colours "pop" but then again you can see it is "adding" that I guess?

I presume that darker scenes will also be effected by the Dynamic setting?

The standard one again does look "darker" than the Dynamic setting so I am just not sure on which one I should be using.
 

kocar89

Standard Member
For me i was on standard for few weeks, after watching during the day, i needed dynamic so i could see anything :)
And like you said on dynamic colours pop more, but then again it is not natural to live colours.
You can see that sometimes on faces of people, they tend to be more pink i think, but still i prefer using dynamic, cause once you go from standard to dynamic, you dont want to go back :)
Its whatever suits you beet, no rule here as i was explained :)
 

saayinla

Active Member
Anyone uses the plex built in app, it is always transcoding all 4k hvec mkv files I play into 1080p even though direct stream is enabled. Is the build in app useless and I have to use an external device for playback?
 

TheDarkKnight01

Well-known Member
Anyone uses the plex built in app, it is always transcoding all 4k hvec mkv files I play into 1080p even though direct stream is enabled. Is the build in app useless and I have to use an external device for playback?
I couldn't get any 4K content to play at all on the built in Plex app on the TV without it buffering every half second.

Ran through loads of different variations and tests on the network and still would not play.

I then used an Xbox One X and viewed 4K content on the Plex app on there and it plays 4K content flawlessly.

So for me at least it pointed towards the in-built app being the issue.

Can you test it using a different device such as an Xbox One X or something similar?
 

saayinla

Active Member
Juat just realised I have a 4k firestick from months ago from one of the amazon prime sales. Streaming hevc flawlessly via the firestick 4k to the hisense. No buffering etc.

Is anyone able to confirm the speed of the ethernet port, I am thinking 10/100 shame. I am now using a unifi ac lite in the same room.

YouTube netflix and plex 4k all working okay.

Thanks for your time
 

TheDarkKnight01

Well-known Member
Juat just realised I have a 4k firestick from months ago from one of the amazon prime sales. Streaming hevc flawlessly via the firestick 4k to the hisense. No buffering etc.

Is anyone able to confirm the speed of the ethernet port, I am thinking 10/100 shame. I am now using a unifi ac lite in the same room.

YouTube netflix and plex 4k all working okay.

Thanks for your time
I believe it is 100Mb/s (which should still be enough to play 4K material).

For some reason it just doesn’t play 4K content on the TV through the built in app.

Glad you got it sorted with using the Firestick.
 

Mazrus

Standard Member
So is the picture quality of the Hisense better than the LG?

Also, with the Hisense is there any way to turn the standby light off? LG offer this and I love it, because I hate standby lights.
 

Dodgexander

Moderator
What about the Samsung UE75TU7000KXXU? Better picture again?
Unknown panel type much the same as the 2019 RU series. If it has an unknown panel type I can't personally recommend it. If you aren't fussed which panel type you receive on the TV then there's nothing really wrong with it other than it probably being priced more than it will in a few months time since its a new 2020 model.


Special reasoning regarding my lack of Samsung recommendations in my best buy guide here: My best value TVs, 2019-2020 Edition

Philips are also bad with this, but Samsung the worst.
 

Mazrus

Standard Member
Unknown panel type much the same as the 2019 RU series. If it has an unknown panel type I can't personally recommend it. If you aren't fussed which panel type you receive on the TV then there's nothing really wrong with it other than it probably being priced more than it will in a few months time since its a new 2020 model.


Special reasoning regarding my lack of Samsung recommendations in my best buy guide here: My best value TVs, 2019-2020 Edition

Philips are also bad with this, but Samsung the worst.
What would you recommend around this price point? Considering if it's better to go for a 65" and something a bit better, or stick with the idea of 75" and something reasonable. We bought some cheap LG TVs for the bedroom and kitchen and are happy with them, but this one is for the lounge, so is more important.

Currently we have a 13+ year old Sony Bravia 46" 1080p set. Cost me over £2k when I got it, as it was one of the first big 1080p sets available. Still works really nicely, so it's hard to justify replacing it, but it's tube backlit so contrast isn't the best and it must use a lot of power, judging by the warmth it puts out.

Also, it's now the smallest TV in the house. Even the kitchen TV is 55". Bedroom is 49" I think.
 

Dodgexander

Moderator
What would you recommend around this price point? Considering if it's better to go for a 65" and something a bit better, or stick with the idea of 75" and something reasonable. We bought some cheap LG TVs for the bedroom and kitchen and are happy with them, but this one is for the lounge, so is more important.

Currently we have a 13+ year old Sony Bravia 46" 1080p set. Cost me over £2k when I got it, as it was one of the first big 1080p sets available. Still works really nicely, so it's hard to justify replacing it, but it's tube backlit so contrast isn't the best and it must use a lot of power, judging by the warmth it puts out.

Also, it's now the smallest TV in the house. Even the kitchen TV is 55". Bedroom is 49" I think.
My recommendations are all here: My best value TVs, 2019-2020 Edition

You'll notice there's no 2020 models, and that's for good reason. They are too overpriced having just been released.

If you plan to pair the new TV with UHD content, you'll want to go for upper mid range TVs or higher to avoid problems.
 

Mazrus

Standard Member
My recommendations are all here: My best value TVs, 2019-2020 Edition

You'll notice there's no 2020 models, and that's for good reason. They are too overpriced having just been released.

If you plan to pair the new TV with UHD content, you'll want to go for upper mid range TVs or higher to avoid problems.
Of the 65" LG and 75" LG (under £999) that you recommend, which would you go for?

I presume the "nano LEDs" of the 65" set are superior somehow to whatever is used on the 75" set?

Or is it much of a muchness and better to go for the extra 10"?

I can't believe that we're 3+ years on from when I bought my 10 bit Samsung and all these manufacturers are still getting away with calling TVs 10 bit when they're not. Ridiculous that you still have to dig down into the specs to see if it's true 10 bit or a cop out 8 bit + FRC.
 

Mazrus

Standard Member
Also, what's the difference between PMI and PQI? The 2020 Samsung I mentioned earlier has a PQI of 2000 and the 75" LG has a PMI of 1700...
 

Dodgexander

Moderator
The main difference between LGs UM and SM series is motion. The motion on the higher tier models will be better. Neither TVs have good HDR capabilities and are best used with only SDR in mind.

Specifications are dodgy from manufacturers, but panel bit depth really doesn't matter. All 10bit colour has is more steps between one colour and the next, not better quality colours or anything..and there's a lot more to displaying HDR on the TVs than only its panel bit depth.

PMI/PQI aren't specs, but made up figures by manufacturers so they can say one model is better than the next within each model line. They can't be compared cross-manufacturer and they have no significance anyway...who knows how they make these up?

Often a TV they say has a higher number can actually be worse than a lower number.
 

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