195 responses

  1. arun
    August 14, 2012

    actually when i gone to reliance digital shop in hubli i found huge difference btwn lcd and led tv’s now i got the thing by reading this page ……thanks 4 sharing

    Reply

    • mehta
      October 17, 2014

      pl. update in this regard

      Reply

      • Marshelle
        December 1, 2020

        I appreciate this article. Very informative.

        However, the author, and possibly an associated editor, needs to adhere to the proper use of the English language. Especially when publishing articles such as this.

        When using an acronym, like the informal usage of ‘LED’, it has indeed become commonplace to omit the periods in between each letter of the acronym. There is no ostensible issue therewithin.

        However, when indicating plurality with an acronym, there is no need for an apostrophe. “LED’s” is an incorrect written expression that is an intended designation for plurality. It should instead be written as “LEDs”. Can you visualize what that would look like with the periods in place? “L.E.D.’s”. And what if there was a need to indicate possessive properties for the acronym in question? For an example… “the LED’s’ lifespan is far superior to fluorescent backlighting”. So now the plurality indication of s is now buttressed by dual apostrophes. Needless, and incorrect. Imagine if it had all the punctuation in that erroneous regard; “the L.E.D.’s’ lifespan….”. Just think about it, dear author/editor.

        So many folks on the internet erroneously insert an apostrophe for the purpose of indicating plurality. This is truly ridiculous. We see authors writing nonsense like “there were many cat’s and dog’s running down the street’s”.

        Let’s aspire to utilize the English language accurately, in the same regard we try to detail the specifications of technology in electronics. Please.

        Reply

    • Kamal Campbell
      November 6, 2019

      Pixels are improving and colors are clearer.

      Reply

  2. nini
    August 24, 2012

    which is good led or lcd?

    Reply

    • Neeraj
      June 7, 2013

      Led is good

      Reply

  3. beevoice
    October 8, 2012

    thank you verrry much for the inofrmation
    especially the movie
    that was great
    now i know what to buy

    keep up the work

    Reply

    • Emmanuel
      November 14, 2012

      Thanks for the msage l will buy the LED TV

      Reply

  4. Kabir
    December 6, 2012

    Real good and too the point article! Appreciate it, thanks,

    Reply

  5. joan
    December 6, 2012

    thanks for the info.. I’m working in appliance center but still confuse and hard to explain bout the diff. of LED and LCD TV…i thank u, it will helping me to explain more easy to the customers..

    Reply

  6. Cornell
    December 18, 2012

    Magnificent web site. A lot of useful information here.

    I’m sending it to a few pals ans additionally sharing in delicious. And obviously, thanks for your effort!

    Reply

  7. priti kumari
    January 4, 2013

    explained in very neat and simple manner which was very easy to understand.

    Reply

  8. Justin
    January 14, 2013

    Real good…..Appreciate!!!

    Reply

  9. Jey-ar
    February 6, 2013

    Thanks for the Info. So that’s why. I bought an Sony LED TV last month and I was surprised in manual it was an LCD TV. I thought i was fooled but now it is making sense LED TV are LCD TV with LED backlights.

    Reply

  10. Sunitha
    February 19, 2013

    Good article with great explanation. Thanks for sharing information.

    Reply

  11. Ujjwal Awasthi
    March 10, 2013

    Thanks……..the explanation is awesome:-)

    Reply

  12. Nitin Verma
    March 24, 2013

    very nice and satisfactory explanation.

    Reply

  13. sunil kumar
    March 29, 2013

    Thanks !
    very useful . once again thanks !

    Reply

  14. dnalel
    April 2, 2013

    now i know… thanks for d’ info.

    Reply

  15. sat
    April 5, 2013

    LCD vs LED -deceiving vs decieving, article vs artical. Too much television at too little quality reading.

    Reply

  16. SK
    September 19, 2013

    thanks for the info…very useful

    Reply

  17. MEGH
    September 23, 2013

    GOOD LIVE EXAMPLE. THANKS.

    Reply

  18. Dammy Enny
    October 30, 2013

    This is very resourceful and down to earth.

    Reply

  19. Shivani
    June 4, 2014

    Very nicely explained….Thankks

    Reply

  20. helmut groen
    July 23, 2014

    The guestion is…what’s better for our world? I guess LED’s?
    Lesser heat is lesser watts, or am i wrong?

    Reply

    • Neil
      February 17, 2016

      helmut groen wrote:

      > The question is…what’s better for our world? I guess LED’s?
      Lesser heat is lesser watts, or am i wrong?

      You are not wrong. The first generation of LCD TVs used as much as a couple of hundred watts of electricity. Behind the LCD panel was a large florescent light, which often looked like a big bright spot that was annoyingly obvious behind the TV’s LCD panel.

      You might have heard, even for general lighting, that florescents — such as the new spiral-shaped CFLs (compact florescent lights) — are already being replaced with LEDs for even better energy efficiency. Also, florescents have a spot of Mercury inside their tubes; multiplied by millions of CFLs, and that’s a bad pollution problem. I have never seen LEDs being named as a pollution hazard, at least not any worse than the general electronics entering the waste stream, but they certainly are not manufactured with mercury.

      Anyway, back to power. At the moment, I’m using an old laptop and a 27″ LED monitor plugged into a power-usage meter. Together, they’re using 65 watts. I have measured the 27″ LED display using 25 watts by itself at normal brightness. Better than LCD’s 100 to 200 watt consumption.

      PS: My power usage meter is a Kill-O-Watt Meter. Search Amazon for item # B00009MDBU The price keeps going up and down; I wouldn’t spend too much more than $25 for one of these. Read the reviews for usage pointers.

      Reply

      • Matt Hill
        February 17, 2016

        200 Watts for an LCD? I have a 37″ HDTV CRT TV, and depending on how much white is on the screen, ranges between 150 & 225 Watts. (I do have one of those kill-o-watt things myself)

        Reply

      • Matt Hill
        March 3, 2016

        Turns out I was a bit of on those numbers. It was the 29″ NEC 1024×768 display that was using 200-250 watts. The Mitsubishi Megaview uses 255 to 350 watts, depending on how much white is on the screen. I custom built a stand for it and it weighs about 200lbs. My bro and I lifted it up there. It turns 20 this year and still working fine. Hopefully 4k OLED is cheap by the time the thing fails.

        Reply

  21. D
    August 12, 2014

    The color and brightness and white level can be changed on either one. You can’t just plug and critique as if that’s the way it is.

    Reply

  22. kumkum
    August 24, 2014

    thnx for giving me such inf. for my project

    Reply

  23. Ashish Kumar
    August 26, 2014

    Which company’s led is better?

    Reply

    • mehta
      October 17, 2014

      vu is better

      Reply

  24. ruturaj gosavi
    October 11, 2014

    This is very useful…now i buy led thanks.

    Reply

    • rahul roy
      March 7, 2015

      LED is good.

      Reply

  25. Rana Ajaysinh
    June 5, 2015

    The best of LED are so emitting display picture is clearly.

    Reply

  26. Arvind sharma
    November 1, 2015

    Yeah it’s awsm very simply explanation to understand LEd is GooD

    Reply

  27. Arvind sharma
    November 1, 2015

    Yeah it’s awsm very simply explanation to understand LEd is GooD

    Reply

  28. deepak sinha
    November 30, 2015

    remarkable thing………..
    very understable…iii

    Reply

  29. Matt
    December 30, 2015

    I wish they would quit calling them “LED” TVs. They aren’t, and there are actual true LED TVs out there. Those signs you see outside of businesses…those are LEDs, true LED where there is no LCD and each pixel does all the lighting.

    Reply

  30. ashish
    January 6, 2016

    Nicely explain, thank you.

    Reply

  31. AB Babul
    January 15, 2016

    I feel,both LED & LCD are better

    Reply

    • AB Babul
      January 15, 2016

      Which is better…

      Reply

  32. Neil
    February 24, 2016

    Hi Matt Hill.

    Yeh, the first generation of those LCD TVs was a long time ago, but I remember being surprised and frustrated at how much power they used. One trick I had was to go into a store that sells lots of TVs and put my hand over the back of each one to see which ones were giving off less heat.

    (The other test was to see which display didn’t show a big bright spot in the middle of the screen from the florescent light inside, a problem that LED TVs don’t have.)

    There was more frustration trying to find current-draw specs on the TVs. Sometimes, even going to the manufacturers’ website wouldn’t help uncover the desired data.

    I found one, it’s a 55″ LCD TV, which is a little bigger than what I wanted to use as an example, but. Search Newegg for item # 9SIA9563GP9161 , it’s a “Vizio 55″ Class (54.64″ Diag.) 1080p 120Hz LCD HDTV VF550M” In the specifications, it says is uses 244 watts average.

    I can see you getting the Kill-O-Watt especially for the CRT TV, especially 37″. It sounds like a thing of beauty, but your inquiring mind wanted to know how much power it uses.

    I also remember when a few hundred dollars was a lot to spend on a CRT TV. And then when the LCDs came out, they were a few hundred dollars or even more, and it was hard to justify getting rid of Big Beauty. The LCD’s best selling point was that you get a lot more picture for the same power usage, assuming you got a model that had a good picture.

    Here’s a 55″ inch LED Vizio for comparison, Newegg item # N82E16889262406 . They provide specifications, and they say it’s 59.3W(!). “Power Consumption: 59.3W Standby Power Consumption: <0.5W" Not 59.4, not 59.2., but "59.3." See the significant figures. Feel the significant figures. Love the significant figures. Send an email to the FTC about there being too many significant figures.

    The takeaway is that there are still TVs on the market that use a lot of power and generate a lot of heat and electricity bills, and that might not be desirable for some people, so Power Consumption should be taken into consideration.

    More recently, I read a comment that LCD TVs have better color saturation than LEDs. It's something to research, but I wouldn't get disillusioned about LEDs because of it.

    The plummet in LCD prices took a very long time to happen, dramatic drops didn't happen until the last year or two. Probably will be even more drops on great 1080 LEDs now that 4k TVs have arrived and they're trying to push them, now.

    Also, the 55" Vizo LED (which I pulled out of a hat without doing any comparison shopping) costs $639. (Not $638…) For 55", it wasn't too long ago it would have cost over $2000. Granted, if our brains are calibrated in 1995-dollars, $639 will still seem like an absurd amount of money to spend for a TV. Of course, 1995 is getting to be a long time ago.

    When the time comes to move your 37" TV, call a moving company and ask for a couple of strong guys to help. It's not worth the hernia, and the arthroscopic surgery, etc.

    Reply

  33. William
    August 21, 2016

    The explanation given is excellent for even an lay man to understand. I look forward to see more such articles.

    Reply

  34. Hemanth sriviavasn
    October 21, 2016

    can someone tell me is led or lcd , whic one is good i am planning to buy.

    Reply

  35. Rayan
    March 22, 2017

    What is good for games LCD or LED ?

    Reply

  36. Prasenjit Pal
    March 25, 2017

    How you understand LCD or LED ???

    Reply

  37. Sopan pashte
    April 30, 2017

    What is difference between led and lfd

    Reply

  38. Neil
    July 30, 2017

    I googled: LFD — Large Format Display.

    Then I did Google-Images, and saw that LFDs are video displays that are large enough to cover the sides of buildings.

    One technology being used for LFD is “Laser Phosphor Display,” which I’ve never seen being used for consumer equipment. I did not research what other technologies are being used for LFD.

    The thing with LEDs, as you know, is that you can get a very fine resolution so that you can’t see the individual pixels even if you’re sitting as close as a couple of feet from the display. For a display that’s as big as the side of a building, no one is going to be a couple of feet from the display — 50 feet might be the ‘minimum,’ so the individual pixels can be bigger and farther from each other, but will look fine from over 50 feet away. It would be wasteful to use LEDs to cover the side of a building because from over 50 feet away, a large-format technology already looks good, and increased resolution would not result in any increased perceived image quality.

    With Laser Phosphor technology, you’re shooting a laser at a phosphor screen, similar to old CRT glass picture tubes where an electron-beam is shot at a layer of phosphor inside the glass tube. But using a laser, the laser can be so powerful that it creates a very bright picture that can light up a whole street at night. So, LFDs have less resolution than LEDs, but are a whole lot brighter.

    So, the sizes of LFDs and LCDs are of different magnitudes (home use vs. gigantic), and they use different technologies each with their own advantages and disadvantages that make them suitable for different applications.

    I did recently hear of an LED screen that was over 100 inches diagonal, but that’s still not big enough to cover a whole side of a building.

    Reply

  39. Neil
    July 30, 2017

    I wrote:

    > So, LFDs have less resolution than LEDs, but are a whole lot brighter.

    That’s not right.

    I meant that LFDs have fewer “pixels per inch” than LEDs — which is OK when you’re standing far away, but LFDs are also a whole lot brighter, which is also helpful if you’re standing far away.

    Reply

  40. rupali
    November 9, 2017

    This in formation is very much useful for me.And it give me basic idea about led&lcd.

    Reply

  41. Md.Layaq Ali Munawwar
    January 5, 2018

    Thanks for sharing some knowledgeable information about LCD and LED Television.

    Reply

  42. z ?q??z
    January 11, 2018

    led is actually a misnomer. the pixels themselves don’t emit any light but the red/green/blue liquid crystals get turned on (to pass light through) in proportion to the applied electric potential (as per the picture light strength and color). they let the backlit ‘led’s light to pass through each of them (r/g/b) according to the picture element hue and saturation, thus reproducing the picture correctly.

    but the latest entrant to the flat screens is the oled or organic light emitting diode. these were first popularized by samsung/lg using their own proprietary names (qled – samsung, oled – lg). later variants such as qdled, amoled, microled &c developed, enhancing the earlier technology. samsung and lg first used these in their cellular phones.

    in the cfl/led flat screens, the whole crystal matrix will be lit up to an extent somewhat, because the cfls/leds all light up simultaneously and only the hue/saturation of the color pixel controls what color is seen. if the pixel is white, the whole brightness of the backlight passes through. if it is any color only that portion of color is shown. if it’s black, no color shows, but as the backlight is lit up, it shows up as a partial brightness of the liquid crystal. thus, the view is spoilt to a large extent when a dark background is to be shown as we still see a bright white patch of light all through the display.

    in the oled televisions, each pixel has its own backlight in the form of an inorganic nanoparticle, which would emit light when and only when the pixel in its front gets excited on passage of electric potential. when the pixel is dark (black or darkest shades), the dot backlight won’t emit any light. this technology is truly marvelus as you don’t see any white patch of light throughout the display because there isn’t any led/cfl that lits up whole. so each pixel shows up as a ‘true’ color because there isn’t any white or off-white light to interfere its color emission. hence, colors show up in their true nature (as what the camera captures) as opposed to an extent of color saturation/dilution that liquid crystal displays suffer from.

    i’m not a technology expert and i’ve only outlined the major feature of oled televisions as per what i’ve come to understand the principle behind the technology. on a personal note, i couldn’t believe my eyes when i saw a qdled/oled television displaying the same movie as an led-lcd. the led-lcd suffered from a over display of white patch that spoiled the 4k nature documentary of a dark cave in a dense forest. the cave still showed up as a black boundary with whiter inside. however, on the qdled/oled, the cave looked just as it should: pitch black. that made the movie truly pleasing to watch.

    Reply

  43. hanamant patil
    April 11, 2018

    Nice explain ..thanku so much

    Reply

  44. Ravi Ranjan kumar
    May 25, 2018

    Really explain very accurate and neat

    Reply

  45. Ravi Ranjan kumar
    May 25, 2018

    The explain is very accurate and briffely

    Reply

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