Humax HDR-FOX T2 review: Network skills

The Humax HDR-FOX T2 is an ace Freeview HD + box, but it doesn’t just pipe through high def free to air channels and stash them on a hard drive. The Ethernet socket on the back will help you get the Humax HDR-FOX T2 onto your home network to pipe through music, photos and video stored on your computer. But with so many other set top boxes and tellies capable of the same, is it a selling point? Find out in this part of our Humax HDR-FOX T2 review.

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August 10th, 2010

Sony NX503 LCD TV review ratingratingratingratingrating Sony NX503 LCD TV review

Sony NX503 LCD TV review

The Sony NX503 is the first of the Japanese super-firm’s “monolithic design” TVs to fall into our hands, and boy is it a beauty. It’s more than a pretty face too, with networking, next-gen picture processing and Freeview HD tucked away inside its slick shell. Read on, and get the skinny in our full Sony NX503 review.

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May 12th, 2010
Panasonic DMR-BW880 review

The Panasonic DMR-BW880 is one of the first of a new breed of Blu-ray players set to invade high street stores this Summer. It slings and record on to high def movie discs, but it’s also adept at piping Freeview HD through to your flatscreen, and recording it. Add network media streaming and IPTV apps, and it looks like a master of all trades on paper, never mind a jack. Does it match its potential though? We put it to the test, so read on and find out in our full Panasonic DMR-BW880 review.

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Panasonic DMR-BW880 review: web TV skills

The Panasonic DMR-BW880 sports an internet connection, like all good Freeview HD boxes. But it’s not just there for some future firmware upgrade: it’s ready to hook you up to your home network and stream files from gadget to gadget, or even jump online and fling videos on demand to your flatscreen. Read on for our Panasonic DMR-BW880 review, and we’ll tell you whether those net connected skills are up to scratch.

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Panasonic DMR-BW880 review: PS3 beater?

The Panasonic DMR-BW880 is one singing, dancing, multitasking set top box. But at £799, it’s also a lot to ask when the similarly skilled Sony PS3 may be sitting underneath your telly already, and costs so much less. Which one’s for you? Read on and we’ll break it down in this part of our Panasonic DMR-BW880 review.

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April 23rd, 2010
Sharp Aquos review: Quattron TV verdict

The Sharp Aquos Quattron TV has been billed as a revolution in flat screen technology: it boasts an extra yellow pixel to add to the standard RGB colour matrix, which purportedly enables it to serve up eye-poppingly brilliant colours – 1,000 times more than its rivals, according to Sharp. So is this 46-inch LED TV a true game changer or simply a gimmicky standard model? Read on for the skinny on the Quattron TV in the concluding part of our Sharp Aquos review.

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Sharp Aquos Quattron TV review: net connected skills

The Sharp Aquos Quattron TV, like the majority of today’s high-end boobtubes, comes with a selection of media playback features, slathering the basic television cake with a thick layer of network streaming and movie, music and photo compatibility icing. So how does it shape up against rival tellies? This section of our Sharp Aquos Quattron TV review will clue you right up.

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Sharp Aquos Quattron TV review: new screen tech tested

The Sharp Aquos Quattron TV has one humdinger of a unique selling point: it can supposedly create 1,000 times more colours than rival LCD TVs. While most LCD televisions create all their colours using a red, green and blue (RGB) colour matrix, the Quattron adds an extra yellow sub-pixel, which its makers claim allows it to create shades of colour never before seen on an LCD TV. But do these bold promises hold up to real world scrutiny? This section of our Sharp Aquos Quattron TV review will tell you just that.

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