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Samsung Q60T Review Rundown

Samsung ElectronicsPublished on 22 Mar 2021Last Edited on 27 Sep 2021Written by Dr Jiulin Teng w/ Neosummarizer*

Overview

Photo of Samsung Q60T QLED 4K TV
Neoscore* 74%
  • Good contrast ratio and black uniformity
  • Supports HDR10, HDR10+ and Hybrid-Log Gamma
  • Works on Tizen OS
  • Doesn't support VRR or 4K 120Hz

Summary

Samsung Q60T is the entry-level 4K QLED from Samsung's 2020 lineup. It's a decent all-around TV, although it lacks some features that you might find on higher-end models, like the Samsung Q80/Q80T QLED. There's no VRR or 4K 120Hz playback on offer here, but it does offer viewers a more complete HDR experience than the LG NANO81: the Samsung has a significantly better contrast ratio and black uniformity due to its VA panel.
This rundown provides our analysis on 8 third-party reviews. The sentiment scores, summaries, and key takeaways that we select are based on these reviews and may differ from the original publication.

Rundown

rtings[1]

Sentiment Score[*] 71%
Reviewers from rtings have found the following[***]:
The Samsung Q60T is the entry-level 4k QLED from Samsung's 2020 lineup. It's a decent all-around TV, although it lacks some features that you might find on higher-end models, like the Samsung Q80/Q80T QLED. If you're looking for a TV with a faster response time, check out the Samsung TU8000. The Samsung has a VA panel with a much higher contrast ratio, gets a lot brighter and has better color accuracy.
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Good all-around picture quality
  • Good contrast ratio
  • Good color accuracy
Cons[**]
  • Mediocre black uniformity
  • Lack of HDR support

t3[2]

Sentiment Score[*] 87%
Reviewers from t3 have found the following[***]:
The Q60T/Q65T is Samsung's cheapest 4K QLED TV for 2020. It's available in a very wide range of screen sizes, but we specifically tested the 55-inch version. Despite going without the anti-reflection technology of its more expensive Samsung TV siblings, it is a lustrous, detailed and fully engrossing watch, even in reasonably bright sunlight.
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Gorgeous, detailed picture
  • Excellent Smart TV interface
  • Excellent build quality
Cons[**]
  • Not as bright as QLEDs

techradar[3]

Sentiment Score[*] 68%
Reviewers from techradar have found the following[***]:
The Samsung Q60T QLED is the cheapest of the brand's QLED sets. You're getting a drop in processing power compared to last year's Q60R, with a Quantum Processor Lite chip. Upscaling HD pictures to 4K is a strength of Samsung's, and HD images are free of distasteful video noise. Tizen OS makes a proud return on its 2020 sets, offering a sleek and largely well-organized interface.
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Low price
  • Slim, attractive design
  • Tizen OS works well
Cons[**]
  • Not as good as Q95T or Q950TS
  • Not as bright as Q90T

tomsguide[4]

Sentiment Score[*] 66%
Reviewers from tomsguide have found the following[***]:
The Samsung Q60T QLED TV is a good, but not great, 4K QLED set. Samsung added Alexa inside — a nice upgrade over its Bixby voice assistant. The 65-inch model now costs less than $1,000. Samsung offers a full range of other sizes, from as small as 43 inches to 85 inches.
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Good picture quality
  • Dual LED backlight
  • Supports HDR10+ and Dolby Vision
Cons[**]
  • Slightly lower refresh rate than last year's model

references

1. ^ Samsung Q60/Q60T QLED TV Review. rtings. 2021-01-22 Retrieved 2021-03-22.
3. ^ Samsung Q60T QLED TV review. techradar. 2020-09-17 Retrieved 2021-03-22.
4. ^ Samsung Q60T QLED TV review. tomsguide. 2020-07-10 Retrieved 2021-03-22.
*. Neoscore is our sentiment analyzer based on natural language processing (NLP). Scaled in the range of 0 to 100, Neoscore eliminates scoring biases from each publisher; it likely differs from the publisher\'s own rating, if available, as a result.
**. Neoanalyzer is our summarizer based on NLP. It identifies key takeaways from each third-party review. The takeaways that it produces likely differ from the publisher\'s own bullets points, if available, as a result.
***. Neosummarizer is based on NLP. It extracts summaries from third-party reviews. It likely that these summaries differ from the publisher\'s own, if available.

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