As for audio, there’s a lot left to be desired, and if you do end up buying this TV, you will need a set of speakers at the very least. However, the dialogues were pretty in your face and crisp, so that’s one thing you can bank on when it comes to sound on this TV.
When I checked the settings, the brightness, contrast, sharpness and saturation were all at 50. So I carried on to the next round, which was the DisplayMate test. The TV scored pretty bad in most tests, but did reasonably well in some of them. For instance, it failed the Fine Line Moire Pattern, Video Bandwidth and Colour Registration tests with a score of 1.5/5, but did well in the Colour Scales (4/5) and Streaking and Ghosting (3/5). It scored a total of of 45% which makes it a very average TV.
The flimsy menu buttons at the back
A pretty nice looking TV
I give this TV 2 stars as it doesn’t really provide value for money and has its fair share of flaws. However, you could check out some other TVs such as the Samsung UA32C5000QM which costs around Rs. 38,100. It is a full HD TV and has functions similar to the Akai 32D20.
23 Mar, 2013, 10:56 AM
13 Mar, 2013, 04:39 PM
19 Nov, 2012, 01:15 PM
Flat panel hunting is a fun process, right from the size to the price and...
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