If you’re looking to upgrade your home entertainment setup, you’re in luck! We’ve scoured the web for the cheapest TV deals to suit every budget—whether you’re looking for a 32” screen that packs an (affordable) punch or the cheapest QLED TV over 75”, we’ve done the digging to help you get more for your money.
Here’s our roundup of the cheapest 32” TVs available right now. If you’ve got a small space, a 32” smart TV is an affordable option that still delivers a quality picture and sound. We found the cheapest model at Amazon.
If you’ve got more space and money to play with, a 40” TV is a great middle ground. Coming in at just under £200, the Bush TV from Argos is a steal. We can't guarantee how long it will be around for, so grab it while you can!
AO.com takes the cake for the cheapest 50” TV. At just £279, this Techwood model packs a punch with built-in Alexa.
There are plenty of budget-friendly 65” TVs around, if you know where to look. If you opt for the JVC model from Currys, you’ll get an additional 10% off the ‘Care & Repair’ extended warranty, too.
Amazon stocks the cheapest 75” TV currently availalable— with almost a five star rating you won't want to miss this amazing deal.
Sometimes, bigger is better. This LG model from Argos is available with a host of smart TV features like voice control.
A technical guide to TVs: 4K vs QLED vs OLED—what's the difference?
Shopping for a new TV can feel a bit like trying to interpret an alien language. All the acronyms can be pretty confusing to the average consumer.
4K refers to a resolution of roughly 4000 pixels. QLED and OLED televisions can be 4K, but if a TV is marked as 4K, it doesn’t necessarily make it a QLED/OLED TV.
QLED stands for “quantum dot LED”. This is a new type of technology kicked off by Samsung in 2013 which is more durable and offers better contrast between light and dark. Gamers or film-lovers might be interested in this option.
OLED stands for “organic LED”. These TVs tend to be thinner and more lightweight, although they’re also typically the most expensive. OLED TVs have the best light/dark contrast, but there’s also a possibility of image retention. Image retention is when the screen retains a faint outline of an image, but this is rare and usually temporary.