Vizio is the greatist TV in now. And the 2015 M series is the poster child. It’s
priced hundreds less than any of the 4K offerings from Samsung and Sony. The main
secret to picture has nothing to do with resolution, but instead to a technology
called local dimming, which can selectively dim and brighten independent areas of the
screen for better contras TVs. Its benefits extend to everything you watch 4K and
everyware.

Vizio M65-C1 It’s price $1,498 now.

Design with Smart TV:

The M series is handsome enough but lacks the flair of most 4K TVs from Samsung, Sony
and LG. Vizio differentiates it from the cheaper E series with a silver edging,
whisper-thin when seen from the front and dominant from the side.
The M lacks the protruding “Vizio” tab on the lower right; The M’s silver color is
brighter than that of the P as well. the 2014 M series is thicker than some 4K LCD
TVs, it great in part to a direct LED backlight.Not least because nobody watches TV
from the side. More makers today are using direct, as opposed to edge-lit, designs
anyway. The Sony XBR-65X850C and the Samsung UN65JU7100 are both direct-lit, for
example, and both are thicker than the 65-inch Vizio M.
Vizio M 4K streaming on the built-in Netflix and Amazon apps and they worked as
expected, consistent 4K streams from Amazon (as opposed to “HD” and 1080p HD”) are
more sporadic than they are on Netflix.

Vizio M series (2015) features

Features:

Every size in the M series gets 32 dimmable zones. More zones generally equates to
better image quality in the form of less blooming (where the bright zones “leak” into
the darker ones) and other benefits. The P series gets twice as many zones in most
sizes at 64, and in our testing that did seem to make a difference, albeit small (see
Picture Quality below for details).

In the M series the 60-inch and larger sets have 120Hz panels, while the 55-inch and
smaller TVs use 60Hz panels. Higher Hz numbers generally equate to improved motion
resolution (less blurring). All of the M series models, even the 60Hz ones, offer
optional smoothing, otherwise known as the Soap Opera Effect.
Most LCD TVs sold today use one of two kinds of panels: VA (Vertical Alignment) or IPS
(In-Plane Switching). VA panels deliver superior black level performance and overall
picture quality, and the 65-inch M series has a VA panel.

  1. Display technology:LCD
  2. LED backlight: Full-array with local
  3. Resolution: 4K
  4. Refresh rate: 120Hz or 60Hz
  5. Screen shape: Flat
  6. Refresh rate: 120Hz or 60Hz
  7. Screen shape: Flat
  8. Screen finish: Matte
  9. Smart TV: VIA Plus
  10. Remote: QWERTY
  11. 3D technology: None

 

Picture quality:

The M series have better picture quality than any 4K TV. Moreover it outperformed
other significantly more-expensive 2015 4K sets in our lineup, including two models
from Samsung and one from Sony,and also had a demonstrably better picture than Vizio’s
E series.

Color accuracy was as good as the competition or better, including Samsung’s quantum-
dot-equipped JS8500 SUHD, and most other aspects of image quality were very good as
well. Video processing isn’t quite up to Samsung snuff, but still solid and by no
means a deal-breaker.

Click the image at the right to see the picture settings used in the review and to
read more about how this TV’s picture controls worked during calibration.
4K material is still scarce enough that I didn’t spend nearly as much time testing it
as I did 1080p, but it’s getting more common. I enjoyed a variety of 4K clips from
numerous sources, including 4K demo boxes and files (primarily supplied by TV makers)
and streaming (see above).

I used a 4K distribution amplifier to compare the M series directly against other 4K
sets in the lineup, and the main image quality differences I saw were the same as in
1080p: almost all to do with contrast and color, as opposed to resolution. The best 4K
content looked spectacular on all of the TVs, as I’ve come to expect.

Conclusion:

Overall Vizio M series is really a good TV .Its sound quality is awesome and
TV standards. but there’s no way its audio can begin to compete with even the cheapest
external sound bar or home theater system. Listening to music, Nick Cave’s Red Right
Hand, its bass was decent, a bit more powerful than the Sony or the P series, equal to
the Samsung JU71000’s bass but not as tight. but it’s definitely worth investing in
something better if you do.

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