I got this Samsung 32-inch 4K LCD TV for $1.5k and have been using it every day.
I like it a lot.
It’s a great monitor, and I’m glad I found it.
I think that Samsung should be proud of the product.
Here’s what I like about it.
The LCD screen is good.
I didn’t notice any issues with the screen, but it’s not the best I’ve ever seen.
It also is a little pricey, at $1/inch (about $80), which is a bit much for a good monitor.
Samsung’s LCDs are quite good, but they’re not perfect.
The screen is bright and vibrant.
Colors are clear and detailed, but not overwhelming or washed out.
There are some issues with color reproduction, such as some colors appearing brighter than others.
In fact, the Samsung 32 has an excellent color accuracy rating of 90 percent, which is the highest score I’ve seen on a monitor of this type.
I like the screen’s curvature.
It seems a little flatter than a standard LCD.
I’ve been a little disappointed with the curved nature of the Samsung LCD, though, which means it looks a little more like a curved TV than a regular LCD.
But the screen is great.
It looks good in front of my big TV, but the edges are just fine for me to hold and work on.
It feels comfortable and well-built.
The display is also capable of producing high levels of brightness.
It is very bright and clear, but is not too bright or too dark.
My biggest complaint about the Samsung screen is that the image is too blurry.
It doesn’t look like a real screen.
It has no contrast or brightness at all.
Even with a big monitor, the screen will blur up if you take it off to use it with a small, laptop monitor or some other source of screen-to-screen contact.
That might seem like a minor issue, but if you’re using it as a laptop, a tablet, or a TV, it’s an issue.
It does make it hard to read and navigate text on the screen.
You can’t use the screen for video.
It can only display 720p video at 60 frames per second (fps), but that’s not very high for a 4K TV.
There’s no HDR mode.
That makes sense for 4K TVs, but this is a TV that’s meant to be used as a home entertainment TV, not a display for high-resolution gaming.
It’s very thin.
It measures about 6 inches, about as wide as a small notebook.
The screen is thin, too.
The Samsung 32 is just a bit too thin to be able to stand upright on its own.
If I wanted to stand it up, I would need to use a chair or stand on a desk.
This is probably the worst LCD I’ve used on a computer.
The image is not sharp, either.
I found the image a little too grainy and fuzzy, particularly at the edges.
When using the screen as a gaming device, it has to be placed at the edge of the screen to be good for gaming.
This means that it’s prone to getting blurry or blurry-looking if you are sitting at the front or rear of the monitor.
There is no easy way to fix this.
I wish I could see some of the pixels in the screen on the monitor, but unfortunately that is not possible.
You can, however, adjust the brightness.
This is important because the screen uses a phosphor coating to provide a slightly higher contrast and brightness.
It’s not bad, but you need to adjust it to get the best picture.
You can use the display as a monitor, too, but that is the only way to use the Samsung Monitor.
The only way I could tell that this was a TV was by the fact that the screen had a built-in headphone jack, and that it had a power button on the right side of the back.
That means you can plug in your headphones and connect the monitor to your computer or smartphone.
The headphone jack is located on the back of the TV.
The monitor does not have an HDMI port, so you can’t hook it up to an external display or monitor.
The TV does have a built in speakers, but only on the front.
It will not be able be connected to your home theater system or other sound system.
Samsung is selling this TV as a stand-alone product.
If you need a standalone monitor, this is not the way to go.
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