2 expert reviews - 0 user reviews
We have collected 2 reviews of the Sony KDL-32HX753. Experts rate Sony KDL-32HX753 7.5/10. Reviewsor.com helps you find reviews, best prices, user reviews of the Sony KDL-32HX753 and Sony LCD TV.
In the nick of time, Sony has finally got its flatscreen TV act together, delivering with its flagship HX853 series arguably the best-performing LCD TVs ever. So it's with real enthusiasm that we take receipt of the first model from the brand's new step-down series, the Sony 32HX753. If this can manage to deliver most of the quality of the HX853s for a bit less money, then happiness surely awaits...The Sony KDL-32HX753 follows the latest evolution of Sony's Monolithic design by adding a glimmer of silver around the bezel's outer edges - though it doesn't feel as well built as the HX853 televisions. So far as its features are concerned, the 32-inch TV's headliners are its active 3D playback - now supported by a native 200Hz panel versus the 100Hz one used on last year's disappointing EX7 series - and its use of Sony's new, video-rich SEN online platform.What's more, the Sony 32HX753 supports its online functionality by providing built-in Wi-Fi. Best TVs to buy10 best 32-inch TVs10 best 37-inch TVs13 best 42-inch TVs12 best 3D TVsThe core technology behind the 32HX753's screen is LCD with an Edge LED lighting system.
Sony used to be very much king of the TV castle, but over the last few years it's been struggling and has suffered the ignominy of seeing Samsung steal its crown on its way to becoming the biggest TV manufacturer in the world. This year, Sony has come back fighting and has already given us one excellent television in the form of the flagship 55HX853. So can the 32HX753, which slots in just beneath the HX853 series in Sony's range, keep this strong form going? It's available now for around £650. When you switch this set on, the user interface doesn't look much different to the Sony models that appeared towards the tail end of last year. It's still built around the core XrossMediaBar (XMB), which is essentially an update of the system that Sony has been using for some time on its games consoles such as the PSP and PS3. Thankfully, there's now a large video thumbnail window in the top left-hand corner, so calling up the menu no longer obscures the programme you're watching. The menu bar runs along the bottom of the screen, with the options for the highlighted menus shown in a vertical column on the far right. The new Sony Entertainment Network interface is attractive and easy to use.