@ (sorry my post count isn't high enough yet to post with quotes.I'm a noob). Yeah.after calling Netflix I found out that I need the Samsung Evolution Kit (SEK-2500U) in order to receive 4k content on my 2013 UN65F9000. Not sure I'm ready to drop $400 on the Evo Kit with so little 4k content currently available. I'll probably wait till the next season of House of Cards before making the investment. Thanks for the help though. It's not only netflix 4k, it's also better in handeling all material, faster processor for apps, websites etc etc. If you live in the us, you will get more 4k.
Check if the Samsung UE65JU6500 has a built-in camera, as well as prices. Read our full review of the Samsung UE65JU6500. Samsung UE65F9005. By Digital Trends on November 17, 2013 90. Samsung's F9000 is an outstanding television. Then again, so is the F8000, which happens to cost about $1,700 less online. The big differences are the.
Still need to re-configurate to get the us netflix. Hi Im new & hope you can help me. My 55f9000 flickers very briefly sometimes (quite often actually) after a scene change and sometimes has to think for a second about screen brightness before stabilizing. Motion is very juddery on certain pans and sometimes there is a halo all around fast moving people in a scene.
Tried every setting known to man to get rid of this and rang Samsung who after weeks of hounding got repair company to call me. The guy said no point coming to see the TV as they know what the problem is and ordered me a new screen. Well screen fitted today and problem is still there. Just a thought but I think the problems all began after updating firmware on the original one connect box. Anyone else suffered these problems. Hi Im new & hope you can help me.
My 55f9000 flickers very briefly sometimes (quite often actually) after a scene change and sometimes has to think for a second about screen brightness before stabilizing. Motion is very juddery on certain pans and sometimes there is a halo all around fast moving people in a scene. Tried every setting known to man to get rid of this and rang Samsung who after weeks of hounding got repair company to call me. The guy said no point coming to see the TV as they know what the problem is and ordered me a new screen. Well screen fitted today and problem is still there.
Just a thought but I think the problems all began after updating firmware on the original one connect box. Anyone else suffered these problems I definitely get the compression Halo's I use apple TV and a PC.
Perfect condition for this is if you have a reasonably central and small object moving across a landscape. I can also emulate when I move the mouse cursor over a grid pattern when connected to the PC. This is when running native 4k resolution. I would be very interested in a solution. I have just purchase the SEK 2500U so will see if that makes a difference. I definitely get the compression Halo's I use apple TV and a PC.
Perfect condition for this is if you have a reasonably central and small object moving across a landscape. I can also emulate when I move the mouse cursor over a grid pattern when connected to the PC. This is when running native 4k resolution. I would be very interested in a solution.
I have just purchase the SEK 2500U so will see if that makes a difference. Sometimes I really think, the old box was at least as good in motion handling. Network issues with cabled network connection I just got the Euro version of this TV, UE65F9005. Great picture and sound even though it really can´t handle 4K media in an easy way. My problem is that cabled network connection doesn´t work. Wireless is OK but since I have 1000Mb/s fiber connection to internet I really want the best speed possible also through the TV. When I connect the network cable I can select cable in the network setup meny.
The TV also gets an internet connection (DHCP assign etc). Within a couple of seconds I get the message ”Network cable disconnected.” on top of the screen together with an OK-button. If I don´t do anything the message disappears after a few seconds. The same message then appears every couple of minutes.
My home network is pretty extensive with the following setup: fiber internet - Apple Airport Extreme router (the latest tower model) - D-link 8-port Gigabit switch DGS-1008D - D-link 8-port Gigabit switch DGS-1008D - Samsung UE65F9005. The switch is indicating a Gigabit connection to the TV.
I tried to change network cable, change switch port and also connected directly to the router (bypassing the two switches in-between) with no success. The TV has had the same problem with all firmware versions 1XXX to 2006.0.
I have used the more-or-less identical network setup with a least 4 previous Samsungs without ANY problems. The last TV I used with exactly the identical setup was a PS64D8005, worked perfectly. I would appreciate any ideas about this problem. Apart from this the TV is great and I really would like to avoid changing the whole TV and risk getting a panel other problems. It´s also a hassle to pack and return etc etc.
I ordered in-house Samsung service but these guys are basically clueless. The technicians says the have to change the ”motherboard” inside the screen together with the connection box. I don´t believe this, because that would mean that the announced Evolution Kit connection box couldn´t be user installed. ”jwegger” s tests earlier in the thread also confirms that the connection box is NOT hard-paired to a specific screen Samsung tech are waiting for parts so they haven´t been here yet.
I would of course just prefer to change the connection box myself. The problem is that I have heard about two other people with the same strange problem and in those cases they couldn´t solve it even after an exchange of the whole TV-set. Just want to do a final report on this issue: After installing the new SEK-2500 Evo box the cabled network issue is fixed. So it seems that it was something in the network interface hardware on the old SEK-1000 box that caused the problem. In this case I am a quite happy Samsung customer since I got the new Evo box for free. It took a while but the local Samsung support did well in the end. The TV is still great and the new box adds a lot of other good features.
I have un55f9000 and SEK-2500U/xy and an Nvidia 750Ti. I can get the original One connect to take UHD@30hz but I have not tries 24Hz or been able to set or test 4:4:4.
If you give me a little guidance I would be happy to test. My plan was to get a 970 next so if i can help you get it working it should help me too Latest update is I got a replacement sek2500 and the issue persists the eve kit will not display even 1080p from my PC running the NVIDIA card. That was super disappointing but what is even worse is I am now getting the run around in the support process. What I would like to know is do you guys/gals think I should be given a new TV + One connect that works with my PC?
Basically the only reason I purchase this TV was because samsung was saying that they would upgrade the one connect box in the future and that would run UHD@6Hz full chroma. Now I have all the kit and it doesn't. You might argue that the Screen that I purchased is working as advertised to the original spec?
I think it doesn't because the original marketing was 'buy this tv cos its future proof and will run UHD@60Hz on HDMI 2.0 down the track' Would love to hear your thoughts.
The range-topping Samsung UE65F9000 is all about big numbers. It’s a 65in screen, costs £5000 and weighs around 35kg. But the highlight figures are to do with the Samsung F9000's panel resolution: it’s 3840 x 2160 pixels – exactly four times as much as standard Full HD. The terminology hasn’t settled down yet.
Some people will still refer to this screen resolution as 4K, while we notice many manufacturers are using UHD (Ultra High Definition). Whether it ends up being called a 4K TV or Ultra HD TV, we like it. Samsung UE65F9000 Ultra HD performance There isn’t a great deal of native Ultra HD material around at the moment. For testing we’re limited to a few clips that Samsung has provided on a USB stick, yet we’re impressed by what we see. We’re struck by the sharpness of the picture compared with Full HD, not to mention the lack of picture grain.
Complex textures that can be found on fruit skin – we didn’t say they were interesting clips – are delivered with pleasing stability, and we’re stunned by the subtlety of colours. True, the colour on most of the demo material is a little overcooked in order to impress, but even then the Samsung UE65F9000 does a fine job.
Its image is massively detailed, as expected, and stable with motion. The big advantage of UHD is that it lets you sit much closer to the screen without seeing picture flaws. As with, we could get really close to the panel without losing sharpness or having picture noise intrude on things. The Samsung’s whites don’t look quite as punchy as the Sony’s, and object outlines lack a little boldness. We want our UHD pictures to sparkle and make us go wow. The Samsung doesn’t quite manage that, but its understated approach has appeal too, letting us concentrate on what we’re watching rather than being distracted by the brilliance of the picture. Full HD picture Move on to 'standard' Full HD (that’s a resolution of 1920 x 1080 pixels) and the Samsung does really well considering it has to generate three out of every four pixels on the screen.
With something relatively unprocessed like The Perks of Being a Wallflower we’re taken with the Samsung’s subtlety. Skin tones look natural, exhibiting plenty of nuance when it comes to shading and colour intensity.
The UE65F9000 copes well with scenes that combine bright and dark elements in one frame – it’s something that many LCD screens still struggle with, regardless of the backlighting technology they use. MORE: This set uses highly controlled edge-lit LEDs, but despite the on-paper inferiority to directly backlit panels, we like what we see. Take a look at the specifications and Samsung quote the dynamic contrast ratio as “Mega Contrast”.
As good as this panel is in that respect, we chuckled. Move on to a Blu-ray of Jack Reacher and the Samsung continues to pile on the points. It copes well with fast motion and uncovers plenty of low-level detail, even in the gloomier scenes. Once again, this is an area where many LCD panels still suffer. Samsung UE65F9000 3D performance The Samsung comes with two pairs of 3D glasses.
These are slim, light and pretty comfortable in use. Pairing is quick, and once sorted, we are treated to a good 3D performance. John Carter won’t be required viewing for many, but some of the set-piece action scenes work really well in 3D. The Samsung delivers a crisp and mostly stable performance that only really struggles in large-scale battle sequences that feature plenty of rapid movements.
MORE: The image remains decently bright and displays a pleasing sense of depth. Many rival sets suffer from a lack of brightness in 3D, but that isn’t an issue here. We also found watching 3D less tiring than we usually do on active 3D sets. This more than anything suggests strongly that the Samsung is doing most things well. Standard definition The large number of pixels on a UHD panel – some 8,294,400 of them – means that a massive amount of scaling has to be done for a standard-definition picture of 414,720 pixels to fill the screen. Consider that only one in 20 pixels is actually provided in the source material and the sheer size of the task facing the TV set’s internal scaler becomes apparent.
Bearing this in mind, the F9000 does reasonably well. The TV’s nicely judged colour balance remains unblemished and the Samsung does a decent job with detail and contrast.
But once you’ve seen this screen with Full HD and Ultra HD source material, the relatively blurred and noisy images produced by standard definition DVDs don’t really satisfy. A typical Full HD set copes far better with this level of signal. Switch to broadcast TV and this Samsung delivers fine results with any quality HD channel. It has Freeview HD and Freesat tuners, and both work well. We tune into the news on BBC HD and see fine stability and plenty of finesse with faces. The set is really revealing of the differing standards of footage used, though. Daytime TV is tough for any set to do well, but this one rises to the challenge.
As for standard definition broadcasts we wouldn’t. Smart features Samsung is currently at the cutting edge of smart capabilities in TV, so it comes as no surprise to find the Samsung UE65F9000 is well sorted in this respect. As has become standard at higher price points it can connect to your home network wired or wirelessly.
We had no issues with stability with either method, although we prefer a wired connection for maximum reliability. Samsung UE65F9000 The 65F9000 has the full range of catch-up apps from the now standard BBC iPlayer to the less commonly seen ITV Player, 4oD and Demand 5. Along with these, it features Netflix and LoveFilm to provide decent movie streaming sources. The Smart Hub design is the same as with all of Samsung’s 2013 sets. The layout is split into various sections devoted to TV, movies and social media – as is common, Facebook, Skype and Twitter are on the menu. The set even has a pop-up camera mounted on the top edge for suitable social occasions. That camera is also used for the TV’s Gesture control system – which we continue to find frustratingly unreliable.
Sound quality Flatscreen sets have built up an unenviable reputation for poor sound quality. It’s no surprise given that the drive towards slimmer sets means space for speakers becomes ever more limited. MORE: It’s only recently that manufacturers have started to try and make things better. Here Samsung uses a two small drive units, each augmented with a dedicated woofer. These are powered by four amplifiers, with a total output of 70W.
While no substitute for a dedicated sound system this combination produces a surprisingly listenable sound. It’s relatively detailed, smooth in the treble and delivers a decent dose of weight.
In absolute terms, though, we still prefer the sound of Sony’s KD-55X9005A – it produces even more in the way of insight, scale and dynamics from its slim frame. Connections Look around the back and you won’t find the usual complement of sockets. All the connections – four HDMIs (one with MHL capability), three USBs, Component and the usual array of aerial, Ethernet and digital output – are housed in an external box.
It’s a relatively compact unit and can be tucked away for neatness. Samsung UE65F9000 This arrangement also future-proofs the TV to a certain degree. As we write there’s no set standard for the delivery of Ultra HD source material. But it will happen, and when it does there’s a strong chance that early adopters could be caught short because their TVs aren’t compatible.
Samsung’s configuration means any necessary upgrades could be built into the input box. Good thinking. As you’d expect from any top-end set, the Samsung UE65F9000 comes with plenty of goodies. There are the now customary two remote controls: a conventional busy affair packed with buttons to cover every function and a more glamorous touch-pad remote that looks simpler and allows voice control too. As with other Samsung sets we’ve tried, voice control is a little too hit-and-miss for our tastes.
Verdict The Samsung UE65F9000 is without doubt a talented set. It’s a well thought-out product with very few weaknesses. Even its sound quality is better than most. What it isn’t, though, is a superstar.
Regardless of source material the picture quality doesn’t quite have the punch or crispness to really wow us. The very best sets make an instant and lasting impact on us and, as good as it is, this Samsung doesn’t quite do that.
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