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It also analyzes reviews to verify trustworthiness. Images in this review. Reviews with images. See all customer images. Top reviews Most recent Top reviews. Top reviews from the United States. There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. I did indicate in the headline that this is an excellent TV. Although, the price is higher than you'll play for many 65" 4K TV's, which can go as low as dollars. There are a number of special technologies in this Sony Model which sets it apart.
That said, Sony actually details this as one of three "step-down" models for , as their higher end, and more expensive OLED TV's are being introduced. Now, first of all, it's nice to know what makes a good picture on a large screen TV. Those inexpensive 65" 4K TV's while not bad, do not come close to the picture on this Sony.
Honestly, from what I've seen you'd have to be really picky to agree with Sony, that this is the lowest of their "Step Down Models". Some history about me, and then more about how TV's accomplish a good picture. In I had nearly no sight in my right eye, and my left just enough detail to be able to drive. Early onset cataracts, starting in my fifties instead of 60's, 70's or 80's.
I thought I would never see properly again, so I made a promise that if I got the cataract lens replacement operation, I would buy the best TV I could to celebrate. My "older" TV's at the time were a Sharp P edge lit TV bought in , and a Sony Bravia P HD TV, bought for my late mother when she was in a nursing home in , it was backlit with a long lasting florescent lamp of some sort. Anyway, I got the operation in , and other than at my request to read and do computer work without glasses , I got near perfect vision except for a little nearsightedness so I use glasses to drive, and for distance vision.
Because of some issues with the OLED, I got a replacement model of the same type, but upgraded to technology. Sometimes warranties can be good. This is the type of TV I've had in my living room now for the past years. It's pretty awesome, and somewhat more expensive by about a third than this new Sony. Since they are both 65" I'll be making some contrasting comparisons in my review. Packaging, and setup, advantage to Sony.
It had a number of screws to attach, and someone had to support the screen carefully while those were attached. The Sony had more protective material to guard the screen, but when laid flat on a bed, I was easily able to slide, and snap-in the support leg pieces.
Screwdriver not required, easy, in a pinch one person might be able to do it, although I had a friend to help. There were four screw in-barrel connectors if you want to attach to a wall mounted bracket over the support legs. Using one connector can double as a tipping hazard protector, but you have to purchase you're own eye loop piece. The TV is nearly twice as heavy as the LG of the same size so make sure the platform you put it on will support 70 pounds of TV, and what other devices DVD players, streamers and the like you might connect.
Directed setup when the TV is powered on also goes to Sony over LG although, to be fair to LG they had more features that needed setting up than this Sony, as their remote controlled a lot of special functions. Both TV's have voice activated inputs, and although the Sony has a very clever use of it's microphone by using it's position to optimize the sound for where you sit. Actually the sound is kind of off the charts better on the Sony vs the LG model. Although, actually my LG sound experience is somewhat better, because I employ a 7.
This Sony TV is not using any external speakers, but sounds pretty great on it's own, as the speakers are much better than the Native LG speakers. Apps, LG is actually the clear winner here, the set-up comes with many Apps, and you can add many more, plus it has a Web Browser. Thats nice, some services I had that allowed me to watch NFL games needed a web connection to use, and it was nice to put them no the big screen instead of watching on my laptop.
LG has native Chromecast as well to project a computer or smartphone on the TV screen. It took a while to figure out. I put some 4K YouTubes on both, watched them at the same distance from each TV, and watched each of three videos with different type of content landscape bright tropical island, dark movie short, and ultra colorful Japan business district walk through.
Each provided something to judge, I watched about five minutes of each, and repeated. Then moved to the other TV, and back again. Very difficult call, but the black levels on the LG still won out, although unlike cheaper older TV's it's hard for most people to tell any difference here.
An explanation might be in order here, the inexpensive TV's are whats called edge lit. That basically means that the picture is a color liquid crystal, that emits no light of it's own. While they may call them LED TV's what they really mean is the back light, and edge lit means it's shined from the perimeter inside the TV, and likely reflected on the entire screen.
This is why you need a much thicker back, and a heavier TV. You can't make it wafer thin like an OLED screen. It's whats called full array LED lighting. Instead of just controlling an edge lights brightness to shine through a liquid crystal matrix, you have the entire back populated with LED's behind the liquid crystal matrix, and a complicated algorithm software program design determines the incoming picture frames.
It then adjusts the intensity of part of the LED lights to correspond to the pictures light and darker areas. It helps with the contrast, and black levels by keeping the light areas lit, and the dark areas dark. It is slightly less effective than OLED because there you get a true black level by controlling the intensity of individual pixels.
Sony is actually going OLED on their higher end models, but unless you have money to burn, the difference in what I see here, and even the real world resolution seems negligible to me. I'm sure those high end models will have some marvelous features, but you can be sure you're gonna pay for them. While expensive to an extent, you will not be unsatisfied with this fantastic new model, "Step Down" or not, it seems to be all relative.
Going away from the LG comparison for a bit, I liked the initial set up guide for this Sony. It had me select the language and connect to the Internet almost immediately. It then updated the software, and had me connect to some native apps.
I went to my other computer, and activated Prime Video from Amazon, and I loved the fact that I could get the Crunchyroll Anime app on this in the All Apps section I just added it an logged it in. My only disappointment came with not finding a Web browser. I did a search and it made some suggestions to look for it in the extended all apps section, but I did not find a browser there. I connected Google TV up to see if that had something like a version of Chrome, but didn't find anything new.
I'm thinking since their help tells where to go, maybe the memory, and such required to support a Web browser is too limited, and they only put it on more expensive models. Not sure, I may still find a way to add one later. Another nice feature is the USB input, Sony seems to be up to date on the latest video file formats, and has the codex for those in it's native media player.
It played some of my downloaded video files in a number of formats, and different resolutions quite well. I did have a little issue with having to set the subtitles on the remote each time for every file. Maybe I've not found it, but I'd like to leave subtitles or closed captions on when viewing non-English content. I did not like that there was only one coax input, I like to keep my LG which has 2 connected to both the Cable box, and a powered antenna, for when the cable goes down, which is all too frequent.
This allows me to connect high res sound without using a separate optical cable or analog set of RC jack connection cables to facilitate this. It can transfer for instance to a sound bar or other audio system uncompressed 5. While the previous ARC was roughly 37 times slower, and it at best could work with compressed 5. For now, like I said the sound on this TV from the native speaker is exceptionally good. Overall this is a really nice TV with a sound system good enough not to need an expensive outside sound system.
A picture that exceeds most all of the medium to lower priced sets. Connections to Apps, and streaming services for same. For most this is all you will need. Some online videos showed how to add Chrome using an outside download. I was able to add a Browser that said it was made for Sony TV using the microphone. TV capable of one area search or several apps at a time to find movies and shows. It also has a faster response time and wider viewing angles, making it a better option for video games and sports.
However, if you're worried about permanent burn-in, the X90J is a great all-around TV with a fantastic contrast ratio, and it gets significantly brighter. Both TVs are fairly similar overall, but the newer processor on the X90J has some advantages. Local dimming is much better on the X90J with less blooming, and it gets brighter, especially in HDR. The X90J delivers a sharper image when upscaling, but that's also because the 85 inch X91J has a lower pixel density, resulting in a less sharp image.
Overall, while they're similar overall, the X90J is slightly better due to its processor. The Sony uses a VA panel with a much higher contrast ratio, which means it can display deeper blacks for a better dark room viewing experience but has narrow viewing angles. On the other hand, the Samsung uses an IPS-like panel with wide viewing angles but has a low contrast ratio that makes blacks appear gray in the dark.
If you plan on watching TV in a very well-lit room, the Samsung is a better choice because it has significantly better reflection handling and gets a lot brighter. Its high brightness also means that you get a better HDR experience. The X90J uses a VA panel with a much better contrast ratio, and it has a full-array local dimming feature to improve black level, so it's better suited for watching movies or gaming in the dark than the X80J's IPS panel.
It has faster response times and a Hz refresh rate, and it has VRR support after a firmware update. If you often watch TV at an angle, the X80J might be a better choice because it has wider viewing angles. This is because the XH has the 'X-Wide Angle' layer to improve its viewing angles but at the cost of a lower contrast ratio. The XH has a better color gamut and gets a lot brighter, bright enough to deliver a true cinematic HDR experience.
They're very similar overall, but there are a few differences. Its color gamut isn't as good as the XH's, but it gets significantly brighter in HDR to make highlights pop, and its brightness is more consistent due to a less aggressive Automatic Brightness Limiter ABL. The Sony has a better local dimming feature, and the unit we bought has much better accuracy out of the box. For gamers, the Hisense supports FreeSync variable refresh rate technology, but this is also supposed to be added to the Sony in a future update.
The main differences are that the Samsung doesn't have local dimming and doesn't get as bright in HDR. Its gradient handling isn't as good as the Sony's, which means you might see more banding in some content. However, if you plan on gaming, the Samsung is a better choice because it has lower input lag and supports FreeSync VRR. The A90J is an OLED TV that delivers better picture quality because it has a near-infinite contrast ratio, and it can produce perfect blacks by turning the pixels off.
It has wider viewing angles and better reflection handling, but it doesn't get as bright, so it might not overcome intense glare. The A90J has near-instantaneous response times, making it better for fast-moving content like sports or gaming, but it also causes low frame rate content like movies to stutter. Lastly, the A90J is susceptible to permanent burn-in, whereas the X90J is immune.
They both have a VA panel with a Hz refresh rate. The Sony has a better contrast ratio than the Samsung, although that's mainly because the Samsung has the 'Ultra Viewing Angle' layer, which improves viewing angles at the cost of contrast. The Samsung has a wider color gamut, faster response times, and lower input lag. The LG uses an IPS panel, so it has much better viewing angles, great if you have a wide seating area.
The Sony has much better contrast and better black uniformity, so it's a better choice for a dark room. If you tend to watch TV in a well-lit room, the Sony is a better choice because it gets a lot brighter to combat glare. That said, the LG has significantly better reflection handling.
It also has wider viewing angles so that the image doesn't look washed out when viewed from the side. The LG has faster response times, but it also stutters more in low frame rate content like movies. It has more HDMI 2. For the most part, the A8H is better because its OLED panel has a near-infinite contrast ratio and a much wider color gamut.
It also has better viewing angles and reflection handling, but it doesn't get as bright in SDR and might struggle to overcome glare. The A8H has a near-instantaneous response time to deliver fast motion with better clarity, but it stutters more in low frame rate content like movies. The A8H is susceptible to permanent burn-in, while the X90J is immune. The Samsung has a lower native contrast ratio due to its 'Ultra Viewing Angle' layer, but its local dimming improves the contrast significantly.
The Sony has a VA panel with a much better contrast ratio and superior local dimming, so it's a better choice for dark room gaming. Even for HDR content, the Sony gets much brighter, so it makes highlights pop. They each have a VA panel with a high contrast, and even though the Mini LED local dimming feature on the TCL does a better job at improving the contrast on our checkerboard pattern, the local dimming on the Sony performs better overall.
The TCL gets brighter and has much better reflection handling, making it a better choice in well-lit rooms. The Sony has better color accuracy, and it does a much better job at upscaling p content, so it's better for watching DVDs. The Sony delivers better picture quality because its VA panel has a better contrast ratio, and it has a better local dimming feature that results in less blooming around bright objects.
The Sony also gets much brighter, so even though they both have decent reflection handling, it's a better choice for well-lit rooms. The Hisense has better viewing angles, better reflection handling, and much better dark room performance, thanks to its higher contrast ratio and better local dimming feature. On the other hand, the Sony has a much faster response time, and it has better processing, with better upscaling and better motion interpolation.
HDR content looks better on the Vizio because it displays a wider color gamut, gets brighter in HDR, and has better black uniformity. The local dimming performs better overall on the Sony than the Vizio, but the 65 inch Vizio still has a higher native contrast. The Vizio also has much better reflection handling if you want to use it in a well-lit room.
The Sony doesn't have any issues with 4k content at fps like the way the Vizio does. If you mainly plan on watching movies or HDR content, the Hisense is a better choice because it has a wider color gamut, a higher contrast ratio, and it gets brighter.
The Sony has a great full array local dimming system, so it's a better choice for a dark room. The Sony also gets significantly brighter, it has a faster response time, and it has much better accuracy. The Sony is a better choice for well-lit rooms because it gets much brighter, and even though its reflection handling isn't as good, it's still decent. They each have HDMI 2. The Sony is available in several sizes, from 50 to 75 inches, but the TCL is only available in an 85 inch size.
They each have a local dimming feature, but the one on the Sony is more effective. This means it can display perfect blacks, and unlike the Sony, it doesn't have blooming around objects in dark scenes because it doesn't have a backlight. The LG has wider viewing angles and better reflection handling. It also has a much better color gamut for HDR, but it doesn't get as bright. The LG's response time is significantly faster; however, it stutters more in low frame rate content like movies.
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Driven by data, run by a passionate team of engineers, testers, technical writers, developers, and more. We are hiring! Updated Nov 19, at am. Value for price beaten by. Type LED. Resolution 4k. See our Mixed Usage Recommendations.
See our Movies Recommendations. See our TV Shows Recommendations. See our Sports Recommendations. See our Video Games Recommendations. See our PC Monitor Recommendations. Test Results. Curved No. Footprint of the 55 inch TV: Borders 0. Max Thickness 2. Picture Quality.
Native Contrast. Contrast with local dimming. Real Scene Peak Brightness. Local Dimming. Real Scene Highlight. Native Std. Color Washout. Color Shift. Brightness Loss. Black Level Raise. Gamma Shift. Screen Finish. Total Reflections. Indirect Reflections. Calculated Direct Reflections. White Balance dE. Color dE. Color Temperature. Picture Mode. Color Temp Setting. Gamma Setting. White Balance Calibration. Color Calibration. You can see our recommended settings here.
There are no issues or visible artifacts with the upscaling of p content like DVDs. There are no issues with the upscaling of p content like Blu-rays. The Sony X90J displays native 4k content perfectly. The Sony X90J can't display an 8k signal. Wide Color Gamut. DCI P3 xy.
DCI P3 uv. Rec xy. Rec uv. Color Depth. Red Std. Green Std. Blue Std. Gray Std. IR after 0 min recovery. IR after 2 min recovery. IR after 4 min recovery. IR after 6 min recovery. IR after 8 min recovery. IR after 10 min recovery. There's no image retention on the Sony X90J, but this may vary between individual units.
Permanent Burn-In Risk. PWM Dimming Frequency. Optional BFI. Min Flicker For 60 fps. Min Flicker for 60 fps in Game Mode. Motion Interpolation 30 fps. Motion Interpolation 60 fps. Frame Hold Time 24 fps. Frame Hold Time 60 fps. Judder-Free 24p. Judder-Free 24p via 60p. Judder-Free 24p via 60i. Judder-Free 24p via Native Apps.
Native Refresh Rate. Variable Refresh Rate. VRR Supported Connectors. PS5, 4k Hz. PS5, p Hz. PS5, Variable Refresh Rate. Xbox Series X, 4k Hz. Xbox Series X, p Hz. Dolby Vision. HDMI 2. CEC Yes. HDCP 2. USB 3. Variable Analog Audio Out Yes.
Wi-Fi Support Yes 2. HDMI 4. USB 2. Digital Optical Audio Out 1. Analog Audio Out 3. Component In 0. Composite In 1 adapter required, not incl. Ethernet 1. DisplayPort 0. IR In 1. Sound Quality. Low-Frequency Extension. Dynamic Range Compression. Weighted THD Weighted THD Max.
Sony X90J 75" Class HDR 4K UHD Smart LED TV. BH #SOXR75X90J • MFR #XR75X90J. reviews · 18 Questions, 29 Answers · Sony. Authorized Dealer. Sony 75 Inch Bravia XR Full Array 4K Google Smart TV XR75X90J · Size. 75 Inch · Type. LED LCD - Flat · Resolution. Ultra HD · Pixels. x · Contrast. Model #: XR75X90J ; XR Picture. Enjoy deep, natural, beautiful pictures from any angle with minimal light reflection. Our revolutionary processor uses human.