Samsung UN32EH5000 32-Inch 1080p 60Hz LED HDTV (Black)

Samsung UN32EH5000 32-Inch 1080p 60Hz LED HDTV (Black)Description

Samsung UN32EH5000 LED TV.Input/Output connections: 2 x HDMI (19 pin HDMI Type A), 1 x Composite video / component video input (RCA phono x 3), 1 x Digital audio input/output (optical), 1 x USB 2.0 (4 pin USB Type A), 1 x Audio line-out (Mini-phone stereo 3.5 mm).On/Off Timer: The three On/Off timers allow you to program the television to turn itself on and off by selecting a specific on
[Samsung LED Comparison Chart] The new Series 5 will take your breath away. Every image can be seen in amazing clarity with deep blacks and pure whites. The realistic details of every image will remain intact even for those images that move quickly across the TV screen. The slim profile design provides an immersive viewing experience. Clear Motion Rate 120 Clear Motion Rate (CMR) was dev


  • Full HD 1080p
  • Clear Motion Rate 120
  • Wide Color Enhancement
  • ConnectShare Movie
  • TV with stand (Width x Height x Depth): 29.1-Inch x 19.6-Inch x 7.5-Inch, TV without stand (Width x Height x Depth): 29.1-Inch x 17.5-Inch x 3.7-Inch

Details & Price

This product was manufactured by Samsung.

Brand: Samsung
UPC: 036725236615
List Price: $479.99.
Used Price: $199.95 Only 15 left
New Price: $297.99 Only 5 left
Save 38% ($182.00) by purchasing on
5 Stars(Read Reviews)

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3 Responses to “Samsung UN32EH5000 32-Inch 1080p 60Hz LED HDTV (Black)”

  1. HopefullyThoughtful says:

    Many of these TVs don’t have a Samsung panel (the screen/the part that has/makes the image!)! I cannot believe this has not been mentioned. It makes a SUBSTANTIAL difference, because some panels they use should be in TV’s that cost $100 less.

    Can you imagine buying a car because you know its manufacturer uses great, reliable engines, only to find out that they use completely different engines without telling you, all of which are of lower quality? Samsung does this with their TVs, and some of them don’t EVER have Samsung panels (e.g., the 37″ model will NEVER have a Samsung panel because they don’t make 37″ panels). Samsung uses 4 different panel types from four different manufacturers – each with a substantially different technology.

    You can tell which panel YOUR TV has by the “Version” on the sticker outside of the box. There’s also a sticker on the back of the TV; the “Version” code is below the Model number and above the S/N. BTW, reviews can’t be…

  2. Gordon "PS3/PC Gamer!" says:

    If you’re anything like me you see that this TV is labeled as LED; then you look at the picture and see a lot of fat for the usual Samsung LED depth. Make no mistake this is an LED TV. I got this for my bedroom to replace my 23 inch Samsung Syncmaster. I use this TV mostly for 1080 mp4 movies and blurays (I download what I want to watch instead of waiting for it on cable), and my Xbox and PS3.

    I learned 2 things about the TV right off the bat. If you have Comcast, you cannot fully customize the TV’s picture. An essential feature called HDMI black levels actually looks much better when its set to low. I have 2 different Comcast HD boxes and since neither of them broadcast at 1080, this feature is locked out. Long story short, Comcast had me thinking I purchased my first dud from Samsung. Seriously, the colors look washed out and none of the channels really had that crisp clear picture I was hoping for. If you plan to use this solely for Comcast, I can’t really recommend it…

  3. J. Karels says:

    I received this TV yesterday to add a TV for our bedroom. I own another Samsung LCD so I knew I would be happy with this one.

    Since it was going into the bedroom, it didn’t need to be fancy or have all the bells and whistles. I figure I’ll add a Roku or Apple TV to it and be all set.

    While this TV is LED, it’s not as thin as you’re used to seeing. I believe it’s just over three inches thick in the rear, but it has a very thin bezel up front. It has minimal connections in back, but all I’ll ever use is HDMI, so that doesn’t concern me. Picture quality out-of-the-box is great and became even nicer with a little tweaking. That’s usually the first thing I do is try to eyeball calibrate it at first. It’s too new to have any good calibration settings posted on the net; I figure I’ll use last year’s ‘D’ model as a guideline and wait until settings are posted. I did not notice any flash-lighting with this model — something that plagued last year’s ‘D’ lineup. I…

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