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Samsung's mini systems used to limp home in disgrace, It cuts an impressive
profile. Standing almost to the shoulder, it has some of the
panache of B&O, but packs more technology and carries significantly
less of a premium. The floorstanding speakers are plastic, but finished
in a sophisticated gloss black, while the main unit has a vibrant
scrolling blue LED display.
The excited claims on the box of this being the first ever 'Full HD'
system are a bit misleading. For a start, it's not genuine Full HD
insofar that the disc player doesn't spin any of the new hi-def disc
formats - in Samsung's case, that would mean Blu-ray. As far as this
system is concerned, Full HD simply means upscaling DVD to 1080p.
no internal HDD this time, but the HT-TXQ120 can read picture, music
and movie files from the USB port. The deck can also spin multichannel
Super Audio CDs and DVD-A discs. An HDMI input is great news for anyone
that wants to hook up a hi-def player or console.
Connecting to a
projector lays bare the Samsung's picture performance, and it certainly
stands up to scrutiny with our Saving Private Ryan DVD.
Standalone DVD players generally achieve more vivid and consistent
colours, but there's not much blocking or background fizz to spoil the
Upscaling to 1080p brings a marked improvement, snapping edges into sharper focus. Thumbs up for the internal scaler, then.
The Samsung also gets to grips with the 5.1 mix on Saving Private Ryan well.
With all of the speakers on matching stands, it's easy to position them
in the ideal formation and although they lack the bass refinement of
traditional wooden cabinets, they can deliver accurate mid and treble
subtleties. The chunky subwoofer fills in the LFE to complete a coherent
This is an excellent system - delivering real surround sound and excellent visuals.
Feb 16, 2011 |
Samsung HT-TXQ120 Home Theater System...