Samsung TV Parts
How to Attach the Samsung 5 or 6 Series LCD TV Stand
Use the parts included with your 2010 Samsung LCD TV to assemble the pedestal and attach it to the display. Watch this video for a quick demonstration.
3D TVs Now on Offer from Conrad Electronic, Europe’s Leading Specialist Electronic and Technology Retailer
(PRWEB) June 23, 2010
The 40-inch LE40C750 LCD TV from Samsung is just one of the models that gives people the chance to watch films and television shows in 3D, and it comes with a 1920 x 1080 picture resolution and full HD.
Powered by the 3D HyperReal Engine, the LCD TV is capable of supporting all major 3D standards, as well as showing conventional images in 3D in real-time. Picture quality is supported by the Wide Colour Enhancer function, which analyses each individual pixel in the screen to create lifelike and vivid 3D images.
In order to fully enjoy the 3D viewing experience that comes with the Samsung LE40C750 LCD TV, you will need a pair of Samsung SSG-2100AB 3D shutter glasses.
Meanwhile, the 200 Hz Motion Plus technology that comes with the Samsung LE40C750 LCD TV makes it an ideal device for watching sports matches or films where the action on screen is fast and furious. With the frame rate for the LCD TV being four times higher than that of a conventional TV, the device provides the viewer with crystal-clear and harmonious images, complemented by Dolby Digital Plus audio.
Digital TV broadcasts can be recorded from the Samsung LE40C750 LCD TV directly to a USB memory stick or hard drive through the device’s PVR feature, meaning that users do not have to miss out on their favourite shows and films if they are out of the house.
Meanwhile, the Internet @ TV function allows online content from video-sharing website YouTube and other popular internet sites such as eBay or Google to be viewed onscreen.
Thanks to the networking technology present, the Allshare function can connect the Samsung TV to a home wireless network, meaning the likes of digital photos and songs can be sent and shared across all those devices which have the Digital Living Network Alliance (DLNA) standard. DLNA devices can include the likes of multimedia hard disk drives, Blu-ray players and computers, meaning users can access audio and video content via the LE40C750 LCD TV from a whole range of electronics appliances.
A sleep timer, subtitle support and on/off timer are just a number of the other features that is available with the Samsung LE40C750 while there is picture-in-picture support and a games mode.
However, this is not the only TV that offers the 3D viewing experience, with Samsung’s UE55C7000 model also giving users the chance to experience this format. Unlike the LE40C750, this is a LED model and comes with a 55-inch screen and built-in Freeview.
Also featuring a 3D HyperReal Engine and a 1920 x 1080 pixel resolution, the 3D viewing experience is supported by the Wide Colour Enhancer Plus function.
Meanwhile, the 52-inch Sony KDL-52HX903 LED TV offers a 3D experience powered by the Bravia Engine 3 and intelligent Dynamic LED backlighting to offer a cinematic feel.
3D TVs – as well as a wide range of other multimedia devices and specialist technology devices – can be bought from Conrad Electronic, a leading online electronics retailer in Europe, now in the UK
Samsung LE40C750R2WXZG 3d LCD TV
Part no.: 346230 – 89
Evolution of PCs to TVs
(PRWEB) January 23, 2004
It seems like every time you open a tech news article these days, there is yet another PC manufacturer jumping into the big screen HDTV industry. First, it was Gateway that announced its new 42-inch Plasma TV in the third quarter of 2003 at $ 2999, shaking up the holiday buying season. Analysts were skeptical that a PC manufacturer would even consider making the switch to start producing televisions. Although there were many missteps, GatewayÂs first plasma proved to be a success – such a success that other companies have decided to get a piece of the Âhighly profitableÂ pie.
Dell and HP both announced their plans to jump into the television market recently. In the third quarter of 2003, Dell launched its LCD televisions in an attempt to give Gateway and other white-box manufacturers a run for their money, and currently offers 17-inch, 23-inch and 30-inch LCD televisions. HP announced its digital entertainment strategy at the 2004 Consumer Electronics Show and previewed its new 30-inch LCD TV and 42-inch Plasma Display; both are scheduled to launch in June. Even Epson America, known primarily for its printers and media accessories, announced its big-screen LCD projection TV with a built-in color photo printer. What will manufacturers come up with next?
So what is all the fuss about?
The outlook for Digital TV (DTV) looks promising. In 2003, total DTV shipments grew by 41 percent and collective revenues for LCD and Plasma TVs increased by 180 percent. The category is expected to grow another 33 percent in 2004 to $ 8 billion; a large part of this growth is expected to come from the LCD and Plasma category. Additionally, the Digital Direct View and Rear Projection (RP) TV market is expected to increase by 17 percent.
As sales and competition increase, the average unit price (AUP) is expected to drop for Plasma and RPTVs. RPTVs are anticipated to drop by six percent to $ 1,376 and Plasma TVs by 12 percent to $ 4,047.
However, these projections were all made before Intel stepped into the industry and announced its plans to produce its proprietary chip utilizing LCOS (liquid crystal on silicon), which could cause a tremendous impact.
At CES last week, Intel announced its plans for the new era of consumer electronics basing its product strategy on the vision of, Âany time, any where, any deviceÂ in the home. For manufacturers, Intel wants to create value, a lower cost structure and faster time-to-market technology. Ultimately, IntelÂs entry into the market creates a choice for chipsets for those manufacturers producing RPTVs — Texas InstrumentÂs (TI) DLPÂ (digital light projection) or LCOS.
Because the TI chip is one of the most expensive components in RPTVs, manufacturers now have more leveraging power that will assist them in driving costs down. In the end, these savings should be passed along to the consumer and Intel predicts that a 50-inch RPTV in fourth quarter of 2004 will be less than $ 1800. To put this in perspective, SamsungÂs 50-inch wide screen HD-Ready DLP-Projection TV w/ DVI Input & 2-Tuner PIP currently sells for $ 3999 at Best Buy.
So which is better – DLP or LCOS?
There are two distinct chips for big screen RPTVs: DLPÂ and LCOS technology. A majority of RPTVs on the market today utilize DLPÂ chips, a proprietary technology from TI. DLPÂ is a reflective surface made up of microscopic mirrors that tilt either toward the light source or away from it – creating a light or dark pixel on the projection surface. To define color, a color wheel filters the light into red, green, and blue.
And although many manufacturers are utilizing this chip, there are limitations. There are restrictions on the size of the TVs based on the movement of the mirrors and some consumers complain of seeing a ÂrainbowÂ effect on the screen from the color wheel.
IntelÂs LCOS technology, code named ÂCayley,Â adds a liquid crystal layer between the cover glass and a reflective surface that sits on top of a silicon chip. The layers form a microdisplay with a higher pixel density than DLP resulting in a superior quality picture, claims Intel. Additionally, the chip will be scalable so it can be modified and reused for next generation TVs resulting in additional savings for manufacturers.
So who is going to make it through the storm?
Those PC companies with strong relationships with Intel stand to win in this increasingly competitive market. The industry has seen what Intel has done for PCs by consolidating chips to drive costs down, and the same is on the verge of happening with televisions. By consolidating the technology onto one chip, manufacturers can now get everything they need from one supplier resulting in a reduction of overall build of materials (BOM).
Faster time-to-market will be critical in this era of consumer electronic devices and as consumers, we demand instant gratification. We do not want to wait another 12 months for the next 80-inch Plasma TV to launch. Additionally, we are looking for reliability, durability, and ease of use with a good price in consumer electronics. All of which Intel claims it can provide with the new chip.
The TV industry will be changing significantly in the upcoming year. With the introduction of new RPTVs at significant cost savings and a plethora of manufacturers jumping into the market, the consumers will be bombarded with options for televisions. The manufacturers with strong relationships with Intel are predicted to come out on top and the others will be just a splash in the pan.
ARS Inc. is a competitive market intelligence company that analyzes daily market, channel, and product changes and informs clients what is happening and why, analyzes relevant impacts, and predicts what to expect in the near term.
For more information regarding ARS please visit: http://www.ars1.com.
Chalise E. Zolezzi
Public Relations Manager
How to Repair Your Plasma TV With Blinking LED
DON’T THROW IT OUT!!! Another youtube repair video that applies to many popular brands of 32″- 52+” Plasma TVs. Samsung makes most Plasma screens on earth, hence your *whatever brand name* Plasma TV has both the Samsung screen AND the matching Samsung power supply board. So this video most likely applies to you. If your TV is different inside or is LCD, then simply look for blown capacitors in other locations. Youtube “Pictures of bad capacitors” for a quick tutorial. The parts listed in this video are for the two 3300uF capacitors identified in this video only. If replacing a capacitor in a different location, be sure your replacement capacitor has the same voltage and capacitance rating. I recommend only Panasonic EB series electrolytic capacitors as they are extremely well made. Capable of surviving the high temperature/stress application in the power supply. Finally, If the entire family waited in anxious glory as you unboxed that new TV…. get a UPS for it. The UPS unit will save you from many capacitor related problems. Has to be a UPS, not a simple surge or spike protector….. UPS has a small internal computer and a battery source that monitors your AC socket for surges (from vacuum cleaners or microwave ovens). If there is a quick spike, it kills it and switches over to another source of power. It is almost a requirement for any new high dollar appliance!!! UPS = uninterruptible power supply = -0 from the local office supply superstore.
Q&A: How do I send a TV to Samsung for repair?
Question by Julio: How do I send a TV to Samsung for repair?
Hello, I have had a LCD Samsung TV for almost a year, and I was wondering how to send my TV for repair because it doesn’t turn on anymore. It is a LN46B650, it’s size is 46″, so if I could send my TV for repair would it be expensive? Please tell me the easiest way to send it before my warranty is over, thanks in advance.
Answer by bbt91945
Call or email the manufacturer and see if there is an authorized repair shop close by. Before doing this, asked for a cost estimate. If you don’t have any warranty it might not be cost effective in repairing the tv than just buying a new one. If you purchased the tv at Best Buy they might be able to send it out for you. Shipping large item is expensive, check with UPS for the cost of shipping. Hope this will help you out.
What do you think? Answer below!
Easy how to fix samsung tv- no power
model 5265 samsung lcd tv repair, turns on and off repeatedly, common repair for this model tv (my 1st youtube video) I know its rough. all capacitors 1000uf 10-35v at radio shack, parts save 0-400 repair.
TV World Launches the UK’s Largest Website Dedicated to Plasma and LCD TV
(PRWEB) March 2, 2007
TV World part of the Digital World group, has launched a site dedicated to flat screen LCD and plasma TVs called tvworld.co.uk.
The www.tvworld.co.uk website will offer the full range of flat screen TV models, including Sony, Samsung and JVC and will be the largest dedicated site in the UK. Tvworld.co.uk will take advantage of the company’s strong buying power to offer low prices unavailable from many retailers.
The company believe that their expert knowledge will give them the edge over their competitors.
Andrew Noblett, Web Sales Manager for TV World, said: “By specialising just in flat screen TV products, we are able to offer good advice and still keep our prices low. We are a true flat screen specialist which means our experts have the knowledge to offer good advice.”
The flat screen TV market is growing year on year with 80% of the estimated five million TVs that will be bought in 2007 predicted to be flat screen models. It is this market need for a specialist retailer that TV World will hope to fulfil.
Noblett continued: “At present a lot of products are sold by general electrical websites who are usually unable to offer specialist advice.”
This dedicated and professional approach is already producing significant benefits for the customers. “Our huge buying power means that we can offer top quality products at the UK’s lowest prices. At the moment our HD Ready 26inch LCD TV with Hitachi Panel at £299 is proving very popular and we expect these buying trends to continue,” said Noblett.
About TV World
TV World is part of one of Europe’s leading flat screen suppliers, the Digital World Group Ltd. It has the widest range of flat screen TV solutions in the UK from all of the leading brands.
TV World has partnerships with Sony, Samsung, LG, Toshiba, Hitachi, Philips, LG, Time, Panasonic, Takapi and Sharp to ensure it can provide a comprehensive range of products to its customers. Because tvworld.co.uk is dedicated solely to selling flat screen TVs and home cinema accessories, everyone from the sales staff to the customer service staff are experts in the products and technology.
Where can i find this samsung plasma tv part?
Question by Riley1234567890: Where can i find this samsung plasma tv part?
this is all the part info:BN96-03355A – Samsung PCB P LOGIC MAIN
ive checked samsung an ebay i hav found one refurbished one on ebay but im a little hesitant on that because it was refurbished i need it for a 3 year old 42inch plasma tv
Answer by Fred F
Have your local TV repair shop order it from=
Andrews Electronics “dealer.andrewselectronics.com”
List price for a bn96-03355a is $ 143.00 plus a $ 50.00 core charge plus freight for new part and to send core back.
Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!
CEAG Introduces a Complete LED TV Buying Guide, Part of LCD TV Buying Guide, to Review New Models and Provide Technology Comparisons
Atlanta, GA (PRWEB) November 16, 2009
CEAG introduces a complete LED TV Buying Guide, part of LCD TV Buying Guide to report on new manufacturer models, technology comparisons, current trends, and review new LED TVs such as the Samsung UN55B8000 and the Sony KDL-55XBR8.
Consumer Electronics Advisory Group Inc. introduced the LED TV Buying Guide to further publish comparison reviews with other technologies such as its LED TV vs. LCD TV write up and its LED TV vs. Plasma TV comparison.
A separate editorial page is devoted to the Samsung LED TV offerings, news and information – currently the largest in the industry.
Toshiba, Sharp, Samsung, LG and Sony have all introduced new LED TV models this year. All current models of LED TVs are listed in the new section.
Professional reviews by Robert Wiley and Jack Burden of several new LEDs can also be found in the new LED TV Buying Guide.
“LED technology is here to stay,” states Robert Wiley, Editor of CEAG. “LED backlighting systems has improved LCD TVs incredibly over the past year, negating many of the weaknesses that were prevalent with the technology. Black levels, brightness, and picture depth have improved in many of these new models. As well, LED backlight systems allow for the thin sleek design element that much of the public wants.”
Consumer Electronics Advisory Group, Inc., headquartered in Atlanta, is a leader in delivering unbiased, informative and practical reviews and technology articles. The company operates free consumer electronics review web sites including lcdtvbuyingguide.com, plasmatvbuyingguide.com and thecarelectric.com. A non-Dow 30 company – CEAG Inc. is a small privately owned non-non-profit enterprise. We would rather make money instead.
Source: Consumer Electronics Advisory Group
Contact: SD Davis, publisher
1-404-352-7076 Ext. 109
web site: lcdtvbuyingguide.com
# # #