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The perfect gaming TV: three game-changing aspects to look out for

The best TV to watch movies isn’t necessarily the best one for your game console. Read on to find out what to look out for when you’re buying your next TV.

Imagine you pay a small fortune for a new TV, only to find out that motion blur and input lag make it impossible to beat you opponents at Battlefield. What a nightmare!

The good news is: This isn’t going to happen to you. No way. Here’s all you need to know about buying a TV that’s ideal for gaming.

First and foremost: input lag

Shocked faces, as you’re constantly beaten on the virtual battlefield.

You like to play first-person shooter, racing games or football simulations online? If so, this is the paragraph you’re looking for. When it comes to online gaming, input lag (the delay between pressing a button and seeing the game react) is key. The lower this lag is, the better you’ll perform.

Think of a first-person shooter game: If it takes 30 milliseconds from when you press the fire button to when your character actually fires a shot while it only takes 20 milliseconds with your opponent, your chances of surviving are rather slim. Even if you fire at the same time, you’ll be hit first – exactly 10 milliseconds before your opponent is hit.

This makes it clear why input lag is so important. Even though it’s only a matter of milliseconds, in many games, this lag decides between winning and losing. So what’s an acceptable input lag for a gaming TV? 50 milliseconds is considered the upper limit of the acceptable range. Above that, gaming is just not as much fun. Professional gamers would never go for a TV with more than 30 milliseconds input lag.

Secondly: What’s the game mode for?

The game mode also helps reduce the input lag. The information that’s transferred from the console to the TV includes colour display, anti-aliasing and contrast range. The more information is included, the longer it needs to be processed – and the larger the input lag. Your TV receives these signals and runs them through several image optimisation programmes before you get to see the final image.

This is where the game mode comes into play. Game mode reduces or even eliminates unnecessary image enhancing processes that might be required if you’re watching a movie, but not when you’re playing a video game. As a result, processing time and input lag are reduced.

Game mode is activated for the first 20 seconds and deactivated afterwards. Pay attention to the noise the jump button makes – the input lag is very obvious when the game mode is deactivated.

«Wait a minute», you might be thinking, «why spend a lot of money on an expensive gaming console with 4K resolution that supports HDR if game mode reduces image quality again?». Fair point. A gaming TV boasts good image quality, even if it’s in game mode. Game mode only reduces image optimisation that isn’t required for gaming and keeps the quality that you need (see video above).

Nevertheless, if you’ve set your mind on a TV, you’re better off trying it out yourself before you decide to buy it. Better safe than sorry – especially when it comes to such a major investment.

Thirdly: the TV’s response time (not to be confused with the input lag)

Just like the input lag, the response time is measured in milliseconds. It represents the amount of time it takes for one pixel to change its colour. This is especially important when it comes to scenes and games with fast movements. While thousands of pixels create the full image, they need to be able to change their colour quickly to represent fast movements. If they don’t react fast enough, the image displays a smear or blur around fast moving objects.

You don’t know what I mean? Have you ever noticed something that looks like the tail of a comet that follows the ball when you’re watching tennis or football? If you change to sports mode (depending on the manufacturer), these smears or blurs should lessen or disappear entirely.

Look at the ball when the free kick is taken. At minute 0:06 and 0:08, you can clearly see its tail. These are the typical smears.

Game mode doesn’t reduce smears. In fact, by reducing input lag, it might even facilitate them. To counteract this and make sure the hairline cross isn’t blurred when you’re playing first-person shooter, your TV needs a fast response time.

A response time below ten milliseconds is ideal. Modern TVs usually have a response time of two to five milliseconds, which is good enough. However, make sure that the response time that’s indicated by the manufacturer doesn’t correspond to the change from grey to grey, but from black to white. Changing a pixel’s colour from grey to grey requires a lot less effort, resulting in a shorter response time. While manufacturers often indicate the grey-to-grey time, you might need to read reviews by others to find out what a TV’s black-to-white response time is.

What about frame rate?

Frame rate represents the number of consecutive images per second that appear on a display. Imagine a flip book: the more images are displayed within a short time, the smoother the movements will be. Image rate is often expressed in Hertz (Hz) or in frames per second (fps), whereas 60 Hz is the same as 60 fps. Anything above 24 frames per seconds appears as «smooth» movement to us. The higher the frame rate, the «smoother» the image sequence. How many frames per second the human eye can see isn’t a simple question, as it varies from person to person.

While both videos seem smooth, the one on the left looks a lot smoother. That’s the difference 30 fps make.

When it comes to gaming, anything below 30 fps will hinder your experience. Yet, more than 60 fps can’t be processed by the latest consoles such as the (PS4 Pro or the Xbox One X) without neglecting visual aspects. It would require reducing the graphics to make the capacity available that’s needed to create more frames per second. A lot of TVs are equipped with 100 Hz panels, making it difficult to make use of their full capacity when gaming.

To put it simple: Even if the manufacturer of your TV boasts with 100, 200 or even 400 Hz, the TV won’t be able to receive more than 30 to 60 fps from the console. It’s therefore no use going for the TV with the best frame rate if you’re using it for gaming.

What if the game is juddering despite a good frame rate?

If the image judders and stutters even though your frame rate is sufficient and your hardware isn’t damaged, the problem might be that:

  • the game was programmed poorly
  • the data needs too long to be transferred from the console to the server

If the game developer is to blame, there’s not a lot you can do. Even well-developed games can see massive frame drops (stuttering) when a lot of action comes together at once. This might be annoying, but there’s nothing you can do about it. However, if the lagging is due to high ping, you may be able to improve your experience.

Annoys many Overwatch gamers – massive frame drops make the game appear in slow motion.

«Ping» refers to the time it takes for the data to be transferred between your console and your server. It’s usually within a matter of double-digit milliseconds. If your ping is 500 ms, your data needs half a second to be transferred. When you’re gaming, this feels like an eternity.

To improve your ping, there needs to be as much bandwidth available for your game as possible: Make sure you’re the only person who’s using the internet network, kick everyone else out (just kidding…right?) and only play on a server with a good connection. Most servers that are located on the same continent as you will do the job. When you’re selecting it in the game interface, you’ll see every server’s ping value. Go for the one with the lowest ping.

Conclusion

Let’s summarise what we’ve learned: Good home cinema TVs are not automatically good gaming TVs (and vice versa). If you’re a gamer, keep an eye on the following:

  1. Low input lag – to reduce input delay
  2. Activate the TV’s game mode – helps reduce the input lag even more
  3. Short response time – to avoid motion blur

Frame rate isn’t as important, as the console can’t generate as many frames per second as a modern TV could potentially display. And don’t forget about ping: Only play on a server with a good connection.


Recommended TVs

So you know what to look out for now, but you can’t find the input lag and response time on the factsheet of your TV? Don’t be surprised; most manufacturers don’t supply detailed specs, as there are currently no tools to measure these values in an accurate way. Instead of supplying approximate values, many manufacturers don’t supply any. You’ll have to browse through the web to find the specs you’re looking for and decide which TV is suitable for your next Battlefront session. To give you a kick-start, I’ve listed a few good gaming TVs below.

High-end gaming TVs

Samsung Q9F

  • Very good 4K HDR image
  • Very bright, especially important when playing at daylight in bright rooms
  • Very low input lag: 12 ms in game mode

LG OLED E7

  • Very good 4K HDR image, almost unbeatable in rooms with bad lighting
  • Built-in soundbar for Dolby Atmos. High-quality sound technology that supports Xbox One S and Xbox One X
  • Low input lag: 22 ms in game mode

Sony ZD9

  • Very good 4K HDR image
  • Input lag: 35 ms in game mode
  • QE65Q9F (65", 4K, QLED, LCD)
  • QE65Q9F (65", 4K, QLED, LCD)
  • QE65Q9F (65", 4K, QLED, LCD)
3 of 3 remaining
B
Energy efficiency
B
CHF 2999.–instead of 3335.–1
Samsung QE65Q9F (65", 4K, QLED, LCD)
Experience 100% colour volume. Featurimg quantum dot technology, the QLED transforms light into stunning colours.
4

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Heavy product: Delivery to place of use (e.g. cellar, living room) available. Please note: General cargo delivery. Arranged by phone, generally within 1 to 2 days. Delivery to place of use, generally within 2 to 3 days.

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  • OLED55E7 (55", 4K, OLED)
  • OLED55E7 (55", 4K, OLED)
  • OLED55E7 (55", 4K, OLED)
LG OLED55E7 (55", 4K, OLED)
Top-class 4K OLED TV
7

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  • KD-65ZD9 (65", 4K, Android OS, LCD)
  • KD-65ZD9 (65", 4K, Android OS, LCD)
  • KD-65ZD9 (65", 4K, Android OS, LCD)
B
Energy efficiency
B
CHF 3399.–
Sony KD-65ZD9 (65", 4K, Android OS, LCD)
4K TV with HDR and Trilumions Display for vivid and natural colours. The new 4K HDR processor «X1 Extreme» guarantees even stronger image processing engine.
3

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  • 5 piece(s)
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Heavy product: Delivery to place of use (e.g. cellar, living room) available. Please note: General cargo delivery. Arranged by phone, generally within 1 to 2 days. Delivery to place of use, generally within 2 to 3 days.

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Mid-range gaming TVs

LG SJ850

  • Good image quality
  • Low input lag: 15 ms in game mode

Sony XE93

  • Very good 4K HDR image
  • Local dimming, resulting in great contrast ratio
  • Input lag: 38 ms in game mode

Samsung MU8000

  • Good 4K HDR image
  • No local dimming, so slightly lower black levels
  • Very low input lag: 12 ms in game mode
  • 65SJ850 (65", 4K, LCD)
  • 65SJ850 (65", 4K, LCD)
  • 65SJ850 (65", 4K, LCD)
Showroom
A
Energy efficiency
A
CHF 1299.–
LG 65SJ850 (65", 4K, LCD)
6

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Collection

  • Basel: Only 1 piece(s)
  • Bern: Only 1 piece(s)
  • Dietikon: Only 1 piece(s)
  • Geneva: Only 1 piece(s)
  • Kriens: tomorrow at 13:00
  • Lausanne: Only 1 piece(s)
  • St Gallen: Only 1 piece(s)
  • Winterthur: Only 1 piece(s)
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  • Zurich: Only 1 piece(s)

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  • KD-65XE9305 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
  • KD-65XE9305 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
  • KD-65XE9305 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
A
Energy efficiency
A
CHF 1499.25
Sony KD-65XE9305 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
4K TV with HDR and Trilumion's display for rich and natural colours. The new 4K HDR processor "X1 Extreme" provides even more image processor performance.

Availability

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Used + Tested
Televisions
  • UE65MU8000 (65", 4K, LCD)
  • UE65MU8000 (65", 4K, LCD)
  • UE65MU8000 (65", 4K, LCD)
A+
Energy efficiency
A+
CHF 1499.–
Samsung UE65MU8000 (65", 4K, LCD)
From the new 2017 line-up. 4K image quality and sophisticated cable management combine quality and style for modern living rooms.
31

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Gaming TVs with good price-performance ratio

Philips PUS6412

  • Ambilight for an intense gaming experience
  • Input lag: 31 ms in game mode

Sony XE8505

  • Good image quality
  • Improvable maximal brightness, not ideal for gaming in bright rooms
  • Input lag: 21 ms in game mode

Samsung MU6170

  • Low input lag: 20 ms
  • Rather high response time: 18 ms in game mode
  • 65PUS6412/12 (65", 4K, Ambilight3, LCD)
  • 65PUS6412/12 (65", 4K, Ambilight3, LCD)
  • 65PUS6412/12 (65", 4K, Ambilight3, LCD)
Philips 65PUS6412/12 (65", 4K, Ambilight3, LCD)
4K Ultra HD LED TV with Philips Quad-Core processor and Pixel Plus Ultra HD for the demanding home cinema experience.
2

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  • KD-65XE8505 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
  • KD-65XE8505 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
  • KD-65XE8505 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
A+
Energy efficiency
A+
CHF 1499.–
Sony KD-65XE8505 (65", 4K, TRILUMINOS, LCD)
The focus here is on image quality and the powerful "X1" processor, which makes clear images without grain and rich colors possible.
14

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Collection

  • Basel: tomorrow at 12:30
  • Bern: tomorrow at 12:00
  • Dietikon: tomorrow at 13:30
  • Geneva: tomorrow at 14:00
  • Kriens: tomorrow at 13:00
  • Lausanne: tomorrow at 12:30
  • St Gallen: tomorrow at 13:00
  • Winterthur: tomorrow at 12:00
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  • UE65MU6170 (65", 4K, Smart TV, LCD)
  • UE65MU6170 (65", 4K, Smart TV, LCD)
  • UE65MU6170 (65", 4K, Smart TV, LCD)
Samsung UE65MU6170 (65", 4K, Smart TV, LCD)
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User
I'm an outdoorsy guy and enjoy sports that push me to the limit – now that’s what I call comfort zone! But I'm also about curling up in an armchair with books about ugly intrigue and sinister kingkillers. Being an avid cinema-goer, I’ve been known to rave about film scores for hours on end. I’ve always wanted to say: «I am Groot.»

52 comments

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User Anonymous

Klar, dass nur die teuren High-End Modelle empfohlen werden. Gebt euch doch Mühe und vergleicht die günstigeren Optionen auch. Das wäre Service!

04.01.2018
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User skillphil

rtings.com/tv/tests/inputs/... Diese Seite kann ich jedem empfehlen wenn es um Input-Lag geht. Aber dennoch ein guter Bericht @Luca

04.01.2018
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User Cokiz1985

Samsung ist ganz klar zu empfehlen gefolgt von Sony TV's. OLED Technik ist noch nicht wirklich zu empfehlen zum zocken. Um Samsung wird man nicht rum kommen wenn man Online mithalten will (ps. Bin kein Fan von Samsung Produkten)

04.01.2018
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User skillphil

Wer OLED möchte und Zocken will ist mitem LG OLED65C7V mit 21.2ms gut bedient.

04.01.2018
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User TigerDragon

Skillphil
Genau den Tv habe ich mir auch angeschaut, dert hat echt ein Geiles Bild ;-) zum Netflix schauen oder auch zum Zocken. Ich warte mal noch ab, es kommen ja 2018 neue LG Tvs aber so ein OLED wäre nicht schlecht.

05.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

@ XTesla 1856
Danke für deinen Input, habe ich mir zu Herzen genommen und die Auswahl erweitert. Meine Absicht war es nicht, euch teure Produkte zu empfehlen, sondern schlicht die «Besten» ;-).

05.01.2018
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User martin.heusser

Cooler Bericht für alle die Hilfe beim Kauf eines TVs für die Konsole brauchen.

"Der Input-Lag bezeichnet die Zeit, die dein TV benötigt, um Befehle, die du über den Controller gibst, auf dem Bild darzustellen."

Mit dieser Aussage bin ich jedoch nicht ganz einverstanden..

04.01.2018
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User martin.heusser

denn eigentlich ist es meiner Xbox egal ob ein TV angeschlossen ist oder nicht.. wenn ich RT drücke wird gefeuert, so oder so. Der Input-Lag ist meiner meinung nach, wie Lange der TV braucht um das Bild welches von der Konsole übertragen wird zu rechnen. Es muss nichtmal eine Konsole sein, auch eine Bluray kann mit Input-Lag übertragen werden, nur merkt man da nichts wenn das Pause Menu 50ms später erscheint. Wenn ich aber in Halo abgeknallt werde bevor ich den Gegener um die Ecke rennen sehe hingegen schon.

04.01.2018
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User martin.heusser

Die Leute von rtings etc. haben spezielle Methoden um den Inputlag zu messen.. die einfachste Variante für Zuhause ist jedoch einen Laptop per HDMI auf den TV zu duplizieren und im Browser eine Stoppuhr mit Millisekunden laufen zu lassen. Danach kann man mehrere Fotos machen auf welchen man beide Screens sieht. Wenn man genügend Fotos hat auf welchen beide Bildschirme jeweils lesbare Zahlen habe (also nicht während der Übergangsphase z.B zwischen 8 und 9 so dass man beide Zahlen halbwegs sieht) kann man die Werte in Excel eintragen und den Durchschnitt ausrechnen. So erkennt Ihr auch relativ schnell wieviel besser der Game Mode ist.

04.01.2018
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User etu97

PC masterrace, es ist halt leider schon ein grosser Unterschied ob man mit 30, 60 oder 100+ Bildern pro Sekunde das Spiel spielt. Da lobe ich mir meinen 144hz Bildschirm für den PC. :)

07.01.2018
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User Spl4tt

PC gaming ist ne ganz andere art und liga von gaming. Ich hab längst aufgehört PC mit Konsolen zu vergleichen. Casuals spielen auf der Konsole, die die es wirklich geniessen wollen oder competitive spielen sind auf dem PC.

08.01.2018
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User Alex241994

Pc für rocket league und battlefield auf der ps4 :)

09.01.2018
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User Maël46

Super article ! Personnellement j'ai doublé mon ratio tués/morts aux jeux où l'on a besoin de réactivité (comme un FPS) lorsque j'ai commencé à jouer sur une TV à faible input lag. Petite précision quand vous parlez de traînées, flou de mouvements, ça se dit "rémanence".

11.01.2018
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User iDaN09

Si une TV réactive te donne plus de plaisir à jouer et de meilleurs résultats, je ne peux que te conseiller de brancher ta console sur un moniteur Gamer à 2ms. Le jour et la nuit :)
Deuxième précision, les pros ne jouent jamais sur TV mais que sur moniteurs gamer (et pas n'importe lesquels).

16.01.2018
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User DavidKovacevic

könnt ihr mal ein paar Empfehlungen geben welche 75" TV's fürs gamen gut sind?

08.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

Hier zwei Empfehlungen:
- digitec.ch/de/s1/product/61...
- digitec.ch/de/s1/product/61...
Ich wünsche dir einen guten Start in die neue Woche!

08.01.2018
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User DavidKovacevic

super ! danke dir .. werde die gleich mal anschauen

08.01.2018
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User DavidKovacevic

hallo
weiss jemand wie hoch der Input lag beim Sony KD-75XE8596 ist und ob er sich gut zum 4k zocken (PS4 pro, xbox one x) eignet?
Danke und Gruss

08.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

Guten Morgen! Musste moch da selbst einwenig im Web durchwühlen. Hier fand ich dann die Antwort:
pocket-lint.com/tv/reviews/...
Demnach beträgt der Input-Lag 21ms, ein sehr guter Wert.

Liebe Grüsse,
Luca

10.01.2018
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User DavidKovacevic

Hallo Luca
vielen Dank für die Antwort. Hab auch schon im web gesucht aber leider nichts gefunden. Super dann wird das wohl mein neuer TV :)
Danke und Gruss
David

10.01.2018
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User monsterkiller

Ich zocke ap und zu, je nach game, ganz gerne mal auf dem "grossen". Jedoch krieg ich mit meinem aktuellen Flat einen Nervenzusammenbruch wenn ich den Inputlag beachte...
Von dem hehr sehr interessanter Bericht. Nur stelle ich mir die Frage, wesshalb kann man bei digitec den Inputlag nicht grundsätzlich bei den Spezifikationen angeben??

09.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

Schön, wenn dir der Artikel helfen konnte :)

Das Problem ist, dass es keine wirklichen Messverfahren gibt, die den effektiven Input-Lag anzeigen können. Die Messmethoden, die üblicherweise verwendet werden, stellen «nur» Annäherungsversuche an die eigentliche Zahl dar. Von den Herstellern erhalten wir somit keine Angaben zu Input-Lags, und ihn bei jedem Fernseher selber zu messen, wäre ein enormer zeitlicher und finanzieller Aufwand, den wir uns nicht leisten können :).

09.01.2018
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User andre.wallner

Hallo Luca ich wollte fragen ob sich der Sony KD-55A1 lohnt zum Ps4 pro zocken
wir hoch ist der input lag bei diesem Gerät
super bericht danke viel mal

10.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

Hallo Andre. Mit einer PS4 Pro liegt der Input-Lag bei ca. 30ms, ein guter Wert. Kann ich also empfehlen :)

11.01.2018
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User andre.wallner

Danke fûr die Antwort Luca
was denkst du allgemein über de Sony KD 55-A1
schon ein geeignetes Gerät für die PS4 Pro.
finde ihn vom Design Klasse

13.01.2018
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User Anonymous

Wow 50ms sind ja eime ewigkeit bei pc bildschirmen ists ja bei den normalen nicht gamingmodellen 5ms umd bei den gamingmodellen sinds 1ms. Wohl mit ein grund warum crossplattform nicht oder fast nicht existiert.

05.01.2018
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User fumo

Input lag ist nicht das selbe wie grey to grey Farbwechsel. Zweiteres ist bei TVs trotzdem höher als bei PC Monitore aber keine 50ms.

05.01.2018
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User silverskunkk

Frage:

Wie sieht es mit dem Sony Xe75 8596 aus?

07.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

Hallo!

Musste moch da selbst einwenig im Web durchwühlen. Hier fand ich dann die Antwort:
pocket-lint.com/tv/reviews/...
Demnach beträgt der Input-Lag 21ms, ein sehr guter Wert.

Liebe Grüsse,
Luca

10.01.2018
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User silverskunkk

Danke!:) wen ich aber den Test betrachte von deiner angegebenen Seite ist wohl der 75xe9005 definitiv die bessere Wahl?

10.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

Jep, kostet ein wenig mehr, hat aber einen besseren Input Lag (wobei, ob der kleine Unterschied wirklich auffällt?) und ein besseres Bild overall (also auch zum normal Fernseh gucken). Würde daher auch eher den XE9005 nehmen :)

11.01.2018
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User silverskunkk

Danke:) dan wird der wohl nächste Woche bei Digitec bestellt;)

11.01.2018
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User silverskunkk

Kurze frage trotzdem noch da es mir scheint das du grosse Ahnung davon hast:) ist das Bild beim xe9005 so viel besser das es den Aufpreis von fast 800.- Wert ist? Ich brauche den Tv am 29.1 und die lieferzeit beträgt leider 3-4 Wochen.

11.01.2018
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User Anonymous

Wie kommt ihr auf eure Werte beim Input-Lag? Verglichen mit den Messungen auf rtings.com/tv/tests/inputs/... finde ich wenig Übereinstimmungen. Sonys XE93 hat Beispielsweise bei 4k HDR inhalten einen Input-Lag von 25.8ms der MU800 von Samsung 24.2ms.

10.01.2018
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User Luca Fontana

Weil es leider keine offizielle Messverfahren gibt, bekommen wir diese Infos nicht von den Herstellern. Es gibt zwar verschiedene Messmethoden, um den Input Lag herauszufinden, doch stellen diese Werte auch nur (gute) Annäherungsversuche an den eigentlichen Wert dar. Da wir leider weder die zeitlichen noch die finanziellen Ressourcen besitzen, den Input-Lag bei jedem einzelnen TV selber zu messen, durchforste ich ganz altmodisch das World Wide Web :).

11.01.2018
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User EAGAMER03

Was bringen so schnelle reaktionszeiten von fernsehern, wenn man mit dem controller sowieso nicht hinterher kommt in shootern? Bei Tastatur und Maus sieht das schon anders aus!

05.01.2018
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User martin.heusser

Das man eben trotzdem kein Screentearing hat..? Die Rede ist von einem angenehmen Spiele Erlebnis auf einem TV, nicht die Debatte ob man mit Controllern KBM das Wasser reichen kann.

05.01.2018
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User simon.laube

niemand zockt online shooter am tv lol das wäre doch wie wenn man online shooter am tv zocken würde..

05.01.2018
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User jasch

wie wahr.. ,) doch es gibt exemplare.. ,D

05.01.2018
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User fumo

Hier haben wir wieder unser Simon.laube, der Standard für die Menschheit. Niemand tut was das er nicht tut und alle sind gleich ;)

05.01.2018
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User simon.laube

ich versuche nur mehr minus votes zu kriegen als du fumo

05.01.2018
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User fumo

Das schaffst du nie ;)

05.01.2018
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User Anonymous

Lol.. wenn ich ein Spiel spielen will und es auf der Konsole vorher rauskommt dann will ich es sofort... ich habe keine lust zu warten bis sie sich entschliessen endlich mal die Finger aus ihrem "pompösen After" rauszunehmen und ein halbes Jahr später die PC Version rauskommt.
Und dann nach 4.6h Updates, einer neuen Grafikkarte, 17 Kaffees und 15 Nervenzusammenbrüche, kann man es dann man spielen :)

08.01.2018
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