Samsung has made it possible for customers to upgrade their televisions without having to pay out in full. This program is called Samsung TV Plus, and is available in the U.S. and Korea. To use Samsung TV Plus, you can create a user account and move between your devices seamlessly. Principal product manager Michael Cardullo shared an update at the recent Samsung Developer Conference. The program is now available in nearly 200 million devices worldwide.
If you’re looking to upgrade your television, Samsung has made it even easier with its newest models. The QN95B, for instance, offers a 4K resolution and a Neo QLED display for HDR. Neo QLED displays are bright, and are precise enough to display even the most intense scenes. This TV is also supported with HDMI 2.1, and features ultra-low input lag, which makes it ideal for gamers.
In 1977, Samsung began manufacturing color televisions and exported them throughout Asia. By 1978, Samsung produced more black and white televisions than any other company in the world. Its production of color TVs increased to more than 1 million units in 1982. In the meantime, its demand for black and white TVs grew. By 1982, it produced 10 million black and white units and over one million color televisions. While black and white technology may be outdated in the western world, it was still popular in developing parts of Asia.
The Samsung TV is also compatible with multiple devices. You can watch content on two screens simultaneously with the same remote. You can adjust the size of each screen separately and keep it in split screen mode or picture in picture mode. You can also use the TV speakers simultaneously. This allows you to watch movies and TV shows from two screens at the same time. But beware: Samsung TV does not support HDR content. Its picture does not get bright enough to make highlights pop, and it does not display a wide range of colors in HDR.
Samsung TVs at this price range are considered mid-range. This is where they are a step above budget-level models, and support more features. Unlike the cheaper models, however, Samsung TVs at this price level don’t support VRR, but do have an impressive selection of apps. Samsung TVs at this price level come with a standard remote and the One Remote, which has ergonomic buttons. Other features of the Samsung TV include voice commands and a smart interface for finding and changing content.
The next major change in Samsung TVs is the addition of MicroLED technology. This technology first launched in 2015 with a 99-inch model. Samsung promised smaller versions in the future, but that still won’t fit into most living rooms. Samsung also updated their existing range of lifestyle televisions. These TVs have an anti-reflective and matte finish for a more comfortable viewing experience. And of course, they support Apple AirPlay.