Hisense 65U68KM-65 Mini-LED 4K ULED Dolby Vision HDR10+ Google TV with Quantum Dot Google TV (Canada Model) 2023 Mini-LED-U68KM 65"
Model Number: 65U68KM
Hisense 65U68KM-65 Mini-LED 4K ULED Dolby Vision HDR10+ Google TV with Quantum Dot Google TV (Canada Model) 2023 Mini-LED-U68KM 65" is backordered and will ship as soon as it is back in stock.
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|Hisense 65U68KM 65
|Number of Items
|Standing screen display size
|MiniLED backligh LCD TV
|Image Aspect Ratio
|4K UHD 2160p
|3840 x 2160
|Video capture resolution
|Battery Cell Composition
|Does it contain liquid?
|Includes rechargable battery
|29.97 x 145.03 x 89.66 cm; 36.3 Kilograms
|Date First Available
|April 13 2023
|4.2 4.2 out of 5 stars775 ratings4.2 out of 5 stars
|Best Sellers Rank
|#4,368 in Electronics (See Top 100 in Electronics) #58 in Televisions
|Supported internet services
|30D x 145W x 89.7H Centimetres
|Hisense 65U68KM 65
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Watching nature shows is like you can walk right in the forest. Great clarity and color. I tweaked the tint and sharpness a little right out of the box. Got it perfect for me. Sound is really good and response is very quick. No noticeable lag surfing between apps or changing channels on live tv. Great tv at a great price. Nothing cheap about the quality so far.
Bought 55" U68KM as a gift. Pros -- Unboxing and set up was a breeze. Beautiful picture. Impressive stock color accuracy. Google TV. Google voice interaction is a plus. Outstanding value, could have bought 4 of these for the price I paid for my Samsung. Gaming is a very real option for this low latency TV. Transitioning from HD to 4K and you will be very, very happy. Cons -- This is a big one. Viewing angle is very narrow. Image washes out as you move off centre. If you and company are sitting straight on then no problem. Not for spacious or angled seating arrangements at all! You will be seriously disappointed if that is a concern! Hisense's regional nomenclature is the most confusing of all TV brands. The Canadian model (U68KM) is the (U6K) in the U.S. The Canadian (U68K) does not have mini-led is cheaper and considered a lesser model and have no idea what the U.S. equivalent is.
Good price but comes with a few compromises. Side view is limited. Hard to understand undocumented or unexplained picture settings. Remote control phone software does not work with this tv. Straight on view is excellent and colours are good and hi res is very good.
For reference, I last purchased a television in 2019: a discount TCL 55S425 for <$400. I was on a student's budget at the time, but since then I started a career and was promoted twice and now have money to spend on a quality product. I have been looking at televisions for about a year now, researching the best value for my application: a large living room in an apartment complex with huge windows and tons of ambient light. After watching tons of videos, reading forums and review sites, I was split between the TCL QM8 and the Hisense U88KM (U8K). Frustratingly, nearly all of the reviews have been for the 55" or 65" versions of the U8K, which for those unaware are VA panels instead of the IPS panel on the 75" version. However, I was able to find a video from "B The Installer" for the 75" version singing its praises. My primary viewing sources are YouTube, Netflix, Prime Video, and DAZN sports. For any fellow DAZN users, you share my frustration with the low quality video streams, so when "Stop the FOMO" reviewed the 65" versions of the TCL & Hisense and reported that the U8K did better with low-bitrate content. With both reviews in mind, I knew which television was for me. And so far, I'm ecstatic with the 75U88KM. I placed the order a few weeks ago, and ended up calling Amazon support to get an update as it still hadn't updated in 2 weeks. I took the day off from work to receive the television, which was thankfully securely packaged in the box. This was a huge relief considering the scarcity of the TV and the fact that the first TCL I purchased 4 years ago was delivered with a broken screen. I naively unboxed it myself, which I do not recommend that you do. There's a bag taped to the rear of the inside of the box that contains the remote control, power cable, screws for the mounting feet, and the warranty manual & quick setup guide. The mounting feet are on top of the foam and clearly visible once you remove the box. To install the feet by yourself (which again, I do not recommend but I don't follow my own advice so why should I expect you the reader to?), I pushed the television over on its face (with the foam still supporting it) and then slid off the bottom cardboard. From there, I removed the bottom corners of the foam and used them to prop the television up enough to install the legs using the screws from the bag (M5 x 12mm). The legs are 14-1/2" long and once mounted provide just shy of 2-1/2" of clearance under the center IR receiver/microphone toggle and just over 2-1/2" for the rest of the television. After the feet are installed (there's a cable channel on one side of the feet so make sure you install them in the correct orientation), you can lift the television upright. Then, wait for help pick it up and placing it on your tv console. Do NOT lift this television by yourself! It's heavy and awkward and while I was able to do it, I really shouldn't have. And I especially shouldn't have lifted it twice when I realized it was too high for the old console and needed something lower. Be better than me. Once powered, I was blown away by the picture. The black portions of the screen are black. Like OLED levels black. I stared at the black sections and turned the TV off and on and couldn't see any difference, the dimmable zones were definitely working. The startup screen has bright white letters and boxes on black, I wasn't able to detect any noticeable bloom around the letters or box either. As an IPS screen, it is quite reflective. It's like a black mirror, especially compared to my old TCL which had a more matte finish. This was concerning to me as my apartment has tons of light, however I am happy to report that the screen does an excellent job of overpowering/mitigating the light. I used the LED flash on my phone to compare the point-source reflection for both U8K and my old TCL 55S425, and the U8K did a much better job of minimizing the glare. Once powered, the software needs to upgrade, I received version 0100DN0429 and updated to N0429_to_N0705. This screen is different shades of gray, so I was able to look for dirty screen effect, for which I found little to none. The photos make the corners look darker than they appeared in person. The update took maybe 15 minute, during which I was able to put all of the foam and packing materials back in the shipping box before realizing the bottom was a separate piece. I then took everything back out of the box, put the bottom section in, then put everything back in. Thankfully I didn't have to return the television because I had enough trouble fitting the foam and cardboard back into the box, I don't think I would have managed fitting the TV in there too. After updated, I was met with the GoogleTV interface, for better or worse. I enjoy it, especially coming from the RokuTV interface of my old TCL, but preferences are preferences. The menu navigated much faster than my old TCL as well, though occasionally there would be some slight symptoms o...
If you're in the market for a new television, you may have come across the Hisense brand. Recently, I purchased a Hisense 55-inch TV and have been using it for a few weeks now. Overall, I'm quite pleased with my purchase, but there are a few things I'd like to share about my experience. Picture Quality One of the first things I noticed about the Hisense TV was the picture quality. It's sharp and vibrant, with vivid colors and deep blacks. Whether I'm watching a movie or playing a video game, the picture is crystal clear and immersive. I'm really happy with the picture quality on this TV. Corner Shadowing However, there is one issue I've noticed with the TV: corner shadowing. The corners of the LCD screen are slightly darker than the rest of the picture. This is a common issue with LCD panels and doesn't affect the overall quality of the picture, but it can be a bit distracting. If you're sensitive to these sorts of imperfections, it's worth noting. Minor Fractures on the Bezel Another issue I discovered was some minor fractures on the bezel of the TV. Despite the packaging being complete, it seems that the TV sustained some damage during transport. While these fractures don't affect the TV's functionality or performance, they are noticeable up close and a bit of a disappointment. If you're purchasing a Hisense TV, I'd recommend inspecting the product thoroughly upon arrival to ensure it's in good condition. Google TV Operating System The Hisense TV runs on Google TV, which is a newer operating system that I was excited to try out. Unfortunately, I discovered that Hisense will not be releasing an upgrade for this operating system. While this is frustrating, there are still a lot of great features included in the current version of Google TV, and the TV itself is still functional and enjoyable to use. If you're someone who needs the latest and greatest technology, however, you may want to look into other TV brands or models that offer more frequent upgrades. Returns One thing to note is that I would have returned the TV due to the minor fractures on the bezel, but unfortunately, Amazon does not offer a Purolator collection service in Toronto. If you're considering purchasing a TV online, it's worth checking the return policy and process before making your purchase. Conclusion Overall, my experience with the Hisense 55-inch TV has been positive. The picture quality is excellent, and the TV is easy to use and navigate. However, the issues with corner shadowing and the minor fractures on the bezel are worth noting. Additionally, the lack of upgrades for the Google TV operating system may be a drawback for some consumers. If you're considering a Hisense TV, I'd recommend doing your research and weighing the pros and cons before making a purchase.