Find a TV that’s right for you from popular brands such as Samsung, Panasonic, LG and Sony. We compare 11,114 TVs from 368 retailers in the United Kingdom so you can find the best deal on the latest TVs. Our search tables make it easy to find the best 4K TVs, 3D TVs and curved TVs. Read unbiased customer and expert reviews and see which TVs have won awards.View All Televisions
Our best selling TVs offer a great set of features for a bargain price. Click on a product to read detailed reviews and compare prices.
Find out how TV brands compare. The average rating for each brand is based on the rating of all of their TVs. Click on a link to compare all TVs made by your favourite brand.
|TV Brand||Number of TVs listed on Kagoo||TV Price Range||Average Rating for TVs|
|461||£90 - £16,970|
|441||£70 - £24,999|
|190||£93 - £2,719|
|148||£189 - £19,999|
|148||£110 - £3,999|
|88||£95 - £4,320|
|40||£130 - £5,000|
|38||£130 - £9,000|
|30||£169 - £2,366|
|28||£127 - £957|
|27||£92 - £3,088|
|26||£699 - £4,602|
|17||£90 - £379|
|16||£129 - £826|
|16||£111 - £1,023|
|14||£110 - £516|
|13||£140 - £1,356|
|13||£75 - £170|
|9||£75 - £290|
|6||£999 - £9,656|
|6||£100 - £259|
|5||£144 - £174|
|5||£219 - £397|
|5||£184 - £1,166|
|49||£100 - £1,644|
We compare prices from 368 TV retailers every day to bring you the best deals. We compare high street and online prices to make sure you save money on your favourite TV. We search for bargains from the United Kingdom's largest retailers such as Amazon and ebay as well as smaller shops in our mission to show you the best offers available today.
Find the best TV offers and deals from all major brands. Retailers change prices frequently so it's worth checking prices regularly. You can sign up for daily price alerts for each product do you never miss a bargain when the price drops.
Find a great bargain and get money off the top TV Vouchers. Simply click and enter the code at the shop's checkout page to save money.
If you can’t quite decide between two equally fantastic TVs, we can help you drill down into the differences so you can compare the features that really matter to you side-by-side. You can compare any TV on our comparison tables by checking the Compare tickbox next to a product.
Most people would agree:
Buying a TV can be really confusing.
It can seem complicated to understand what's behind the technical jargon and what the advantages and disadvantages of technologies like ‘HD Ready’, ‘OLED TVs’ and ‘Edge-lit LED TVs’ really are.
But it doesn’t have to be difficult to find the best TV for your room and budget.
We will explain the different technologies in detail and highlight exactly what to look out for when choosing a new TV.
One of the first questions people ask is:
When it comes to choosing the right size TV, there is one simple rule:
Buy the biggest TV you can afford and your room can accommodate.
It is incredibly easy to get used to a large TV. At first, you might think that a new TV is huge, but after a short while, you will become used to it and wonder how you ever lived with the small TV you had before.
Wishing they had bought a bigger TV is one of the most common regrets people have.
Luckily, large televisions have become incredibly affordable in recent years and there are many TV deals available, including larger sizes of 50-inches and above.
To find out how to choose the right size read our TV Size Guide
TVs advertised as ‘Full HD’ or ‘HD Ready 1080p’ can handle and display High-Definition signals with 1080 horizontal lines. Most likely, these TVs also have a built in HD tuner such as Freeview HD.
Many televisions are also advertised as ‘HD Ready’. This is not the same as Full HD. It means the television can handle a HD signal from an external source such as a DVD Player or Sky, but it can only display 720 horizontal lines. This is less than Full HD but still better than the standard TV signal.
For small TVs (up to 32 inches), 720p HD Ready will be sufficient. If you are looking for anything larger, it makes sense to choose a television with a higher resolution.
Full HD TV prices have dropped significantly over the last couple of years making a Full HD TV with 1080p resolution great value for money.
Ultra HD TVs have been all the rage since their release a couple of years ago and there are now 4K TVs for sale from all the big brands, including Samsung and Sony.
4K refers to a horizontal resolution of around 4,000 pixels (usually 3840 x 2160 pixels). This means the resolution of an Ultra HD 4K television is four times higher compared to Full HD.
But why is this important?
As TVs get bigger, it is necessary to increase the screen resolution to prevent individual pixels becoming visible. With 4K resolution, images remains super-sharp even on a 80-inch television.
4K TVs have been on sale for a number of years and prices have reduced dramatically and there are some great 4K TV deals available.
Keep in mind that 4K content is not widely available yet, although this is improving gradually. Netflix started streaming it’s in-house produced series “House of Cards” and ‘Breaking Bad” in 4K resolution in 2014 and YouTube started supporting 4K as early as 2010.
While some Blu-ray players support 4K upscaling, the first ‘true’ Ultra HD Blu-ray discs and players will go on sale in 2016.
So, is a 4K television worth its higher price?
This really depends on your personal preference. If you are looking for the latest technology and are willing to pay slightly more for an ultra-sharp picture then 4K might well be a great choice. Especially for screen sizes above 55 inches, a 4K television will provide you with the highest picture quality available today.
A couple of years ago, curved screen TVs from Samsung and other manufacturers appeared on the scene. They look stylish and promise a more immersive viewing experience.
We all know that manufactures are always on the lookout for new and exciting ways to market their products and some have said that a slightly different screen shape is just an attempt to generate sales.
However, others say that curved screen TVs have real benefits:
Some people have reported a more immersive viewing experience due to the screen gently ‘wrapping’ around the viewers filed of vision. Each point on the curved screen has the same distance from the viewer when sitting in the ‘sweet spot’, which is usually 10-13 feet away.
Reflections and distortions, which can be a problem on flat screen TVs, will also be slightly reduced.
However, due to the curve, the edges of the screen can also appear to be slightly larger than the centre of the screen. This ‘bow tie’ effect is noticeable to varying degrees and also depends on the viewer’s vertical position.
Prices of curved screen TVs are usually slightly higher than flat televisions, although you might feel that the stylish appearance is well worth the added cost.
Special curved screen TV brackets are also available for wall-mounting.
Smart TVs can be connected to the Internet and give you access to a huge range of content, apps and games. Most TVs released these days have ‘smart’ capability. While you can still watch TV using the built-in tuner, the Smart Hub of your TV gives you access to a whole new world of content:
Every manufacturer has their own preferred operating system and Smart TV platforms tend to change every couple of years.
As operating systems become more sophisticated, many services which were previously available as separate apps have now been integrated into the user interface. Before buying a TV make sure it has all the apps you want to use.
To find the best smart TV for your needs it’s worth knowing a bit more about the differences:
Samsung Smart TVs have had an overhaul for 2015 and Samsung’s Smart Hub is now built on it’s Tizen OS. A horizontal strip along the bottom provides easy access to apps and shortcuts. There is a slight similarity to LG’s webOS. Samsung’s operating system allows access to all the UK’s catch-up TV apps.
Sony, Sharp and Philips are using Google's Android TV OS to varying degrees. Andriod is offering rich content and apps with an easy to use interface.
Panasonic’s Firefox OS is the simplest and best-looking Smart TV interface around. It scores highly for being easy to customise but doesn’t compare to Google’s Android OS on content although it includes all popular apps such as Netflix and BBC iPlayer.
LG has completely refreshed its smart interface with the release of webOS 2.0 in 2014. It is fast and relies on an app bar located at the bottom of the screen, not unlike Samsung’s Smart TVs. Content is pretty good although it can be a bit tricky to use. Some smart TV reviews have pointed out that it may take a short while to get used to.
The first 3D TVs became available a few years ago and especially higher-end LED and LCD TVs often have 3D capability.
While manufacturers are currently directing most of their attention towards ultra high-resolution displays, 3D TVs are not dead and can offer an additional sense of depth that provides a similar experience as watching a 3D movie in the cinema.
There are a few things to keep in mind about 3D TVs:
Screen size is important to provide a good 3D experience. A 32-inch 3D TVs might be too small for it to work well, so aim for a screen of at least 40 inches or bigger.
Make sure you watch from the optimal distance and avoid sitting at an angle to get the best 3D effect.
While 3D TVs without glasses would be ideal, they are required control the picture each eye sees to create the 3D effect. Check how many 3D glasses are included before buying a TV and make sure they sit comfortable.
There are two types of 3D television technology: active and passive. Each has it's own advantages and cost.
A lack of available, free content has been one of the biggest obstacles preventing 3D TV from becoming widely adopted.
Connecting a 3D compatible Blu-ray player is probably the best way to enjoy 3D content.
There are currently no 3D TV programmes available for free but some broadcasters like Sky, Virgin Media and BT vision offer a limited amount of 3D on-demand content to their subscribers.
LCD is the most common type of display used in TVs today. The days of plasma TVs are over and while OLED TVs are predicted to be the future, they are still relatively expensive.
More recently all major brands have marketed ‘LED TVs’ as the new must-haves.
So, what exactly is the difference between LED and LCD TVs?
Actually, the difference is not as great you might think:
A liquid crystal display (LCD) creates a picture by shining light from behind the screen through a matrix of coloured liquid crystal cells. Each pixel is controlled individually and adjusters how much light and colour is let through.
The backlight in ‘traditional’ LCD screens is created by a relatively small number of lamps.
LED TVs use a much larger number of tiny LEDs to create the backlight. This allows for much thinner displays since the LEDs are much smaller.
So, the difference between LCD and LED televisions lies in their source of backlight, however, the screen technology is the same.
In the search for ever-slimmer displays, manufactures are increasingly promoting edge-lit LED televisions. These models have tiny LEDs placed around the edge of the screen allowing for super-slim displays. The picture on some edge-lit TVs used to suffer from inconsistent lighting levels but the technology has improved a lot in recent years so this should no longer be an issue.
A direct-lit LED TV has lights covering the rear of the screen. While this ensures light is evenly distributed it does not allow screens to be as thin as edge-lit televisions.
OLED is a completely different technology compared to LCD. The pixels in and OLED produce their own light instead of relying on a backlight.
This is why OLED pixels are also called ‘emissive’. The technology is similar to the screens used in more expensive mobile phones such as the Samsung Galaxy S6 Edge.
Because each pixel emits its own light, controlling each pixel’s brightness is much easier resulting in better contrasts and deeper blacks. On LCD screens the display is not always completely black as some of the backlight shines through.
Prices for OLED TVs tend to be higher although the number of OLED TV deals is increasing. OLED TVs are incredibly difficult to produce and only a few manufacturers have ventured into this field so far.
When OLED TVs will be available more widely depends largely on the success of the leading brands in bringing costs down.
Pioneer exited the television business in 2009 and with LG’s announcement to withdraw from plasma technology in November 2014, there is no major brand producing plasma TVs today.
Interest in plasma displays has steadily been declining since the mid-2000s and it is thought that consumers perceive LCD TVs as newer and better than plasma screens.
Plasma TVs have good black levels, don’t suffer from motion blur and could be even cheaper than comparable LCD displays.
However, a high energy consumption and ‘burn-in’ which can occur if the same image is displayed for a prolonged period of time and resulted in a decline in their popularity.
Connecting your external devices to a TV is easy and most TVs provide plenty of options. Make sure your TV has enough ports available. If you want to connect older devices check your TV has the required ports as not all TVs support older technologies like SCART.
HDMI (High-Definition Multimedia Interface) is by far the most common way to connect your devices to your TV. HDMI transfers both audio and video. How many HDMI inputs you need depends on the number of devices you want to connect. Make sure your chosen TV has an HDMI port for each device.
These are some of the devices most commonly connected via HDMI:
Freeview, YouView, Virgin Media, Sky, Freesat Boxes
Depending on the typ of box you are using, you also need to connect it to an aerial, satellite dish or the Internet using an Ethernet cable or Wi-Fi.
Home cinema, Sound bar and surround sound systems
You might also be able to use an optical digital audio connection instead of HDMI when setting up a home cinema system.
Blu-ray players, DVD players and games consoles (PlayStation etc)
Some ‘smart’ Blu-ray players and games consoles can be connected to the internet. Some older DVD players and consoles can also be connected via SCART.
Connect you PC or Mac through HDMI, if available. You can also try to connect your laptop or computer using a VGA, DVI or Display Port instead.
Some TVs allow you to connect a USB recording device or hard disk drive to record TV programmes. USB ports are also handy to connect a memory stick or digital camera to show pictures and videos on the TV screen.
Use an extension cable if your headphone cable is too short to sit a comfortable distance away from the TV.
Use a set of stereo phono cables to connect your HiFi system. You might also be able to connect a Soundbar this way.
If you have an older device like a VCR player you will probably be able to connect it using a SCART port. Not every model still has a SCART port so it's important to check before buying a TV.
Smartphones and tablets can usually be connected to your TV wirelessly.
Some TVs have SD card slots allowing you to insert a card from your digital camera to display photos and videos although these are rare these days.