TV Recommendations for Gamers

TV Recommendations for Gamers

By dayannastefanny

Searching for the best TV for gaming is similar to searching for the best TV for tapes or the best TV for streaming. You have to discover a television with spectacular image quality, a budget that is convenient for you, and a size that fits well with the space you have in the living room. However, there are also various specific sections that we must consider. Or we would not have tried so many gaming TVs to make this ranking with video games, and we also understand what makes a console TV amazing.

The best gaming televisions must have a low degree of input lag. That is, there is no lag between the moment you press a button and what you see on the screen. The exact specifications will vary depending on your preferences and what you can afford. However, in general, a delay of less than 17 or 15 ms is sufficient for most gamers.

Many of the best TVs on the market already integrate several gaming features. High-end TVs, including some of the best OLED TVs, are usually great for gaming. This is regardless of the model you choose. If you ultimately decide on a budget TV, be careful. Some of the cheaper models lack the HDMI 2. connectivity needed to take full advantage of next-generation PS5 or Xbox Series X consoles.

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Check out our guide to see our pick of the best TVs for gaming on each of the consoles, covering a wide range of budgets. We’ll also tell you if these screens work especially well with certain consoles to help you make the best choice for you.


If you want the best gaming TV with an OLED screen, the LG C1 is for you. There is a completely new version (the LG C2, which you will find below) with a brighter panel. But now the cost of the C1 has come down, and once you combine picture quality, cost, and gaming features, the best is the LG C1. With a 4K OLED screen, the black levels and dynamic range (the difference between darker and lighter screens) are incredible. OLED pixels produce their own light, so even though the blacks and whites are side by side, there can be no light filtering between them.

Once tried, the LG C1 impressed us with the perfect ratio of cost to performance. The accuracy and richness of the images found only in the higher range, yet the cost is much more reasonable. The price is much better when you consider that it has 4 HDMI 2.1 ports (great for placing some consoles). Which comes with a new game optimization menu that allows you to adjust brightness, contrast and VRR on the fly. It is also 4K/120Hz compatible. There is not one that has so many specifications for the same cost. It is the best gaming TV with Dolby Atmos at 120Hz on Xbox Series X and works with all three VRR features: FreeSync, G-Sync and the HDMI that VRR uses on PS5.

Possible concerns

If you are concerned about image retention (when elements such as a game interface linger for some time on your TV set), rest assured. This is not a danger to worry about. Because OLED display manufacturers have developed technologies to regularly adjust the displayed images to avoid this kind of failure.

If you have a smaller budget, don’t worry, because there are also 4K TVs for gamers that cost less than $ 860. We have already said to be careful with these products. But for most of us, a 4-digit cost is difficult to buy. For this reason, we are happy to announce that TCL’s 6 series is one of the best you can buy at a lower price. Its performance per dollar is incredible and its picture quality (two things excluded) impresses the price. In summary, it is the 4K TV with the best quality-price interaction. And it arrived in Europe only a few months ago after a resounding triumph in the United States.

The Sony X90K

The Sony X90K is a television with a wonderful quality-price interaction. It has a full array of LED backlighting with local dimming. The result is deep blacks. Along with the quantum aspects of the LCD panel, brightness and color are improved, although it’s not the brightest TV on the market. This TV is outstanding for watching sports and tapes. The X90K series can deliver deep, detailed blacks for watching tapes, and its peak light output is high enough to make it a good alternative for watching sports throughout the day.

However, it shines as a gaming TV, especially for PS5 owners. The X90 packs a great bunch of gaming features, which is why it has entered this list at number three for the pre-eminent part. In addition to 4K/120Hz video support (available only on 2 of the TV’s 4 HDMI inputs), it features Variable Refresh Rate (VRR) and Auto Low Latency Mode (ALLM). The access delay measured by our 4K test meter was 13.8 ms, a pretty good result.

The X90K TVs are also perfect for PlayStation 5. This practically means that once connected to the company’s game console, an automatic HDR tone mapping functionality is activated, along with an automatic genre picture mode that optimizes the image for games. This is a great gaming TV, especially for the price, and even the most demanding users might be satisfied with the performance it delivers.

The Samsung Q80A

The Samsung Q80A belongs to the cheapest models of the company with full HDMI 2.1 (if you buy the 50-inch model). It is also the smallest TV that offers these features, and the entire Q80A range is the most affordable that includes LED backlighting. Offering brightness and contrast through the quality of colors defined by QLED panels. The Q80A not only supports 4K120Hz, VRR and ALLM, but its access speed is only 10ms. And it has Samsung’s spectacular Game Bar, an interface that not only makes it possible to check that these features work but also optimizes access. Allowing greater lag in games that don’t require a lot of reflections, which allows for much higher image quality.

The 4K QLED panel is incredibly bright, and it handles HDR well in bright rooms. However, it is also capable of achieving quite deep blacks that the cheapest TVs cannot manage. For what it’s worth, it’s a TV with pretty good specs and hard-to-get pictures. It has some weak points: it only has an HDMI 2.1 input, so it’s just right if you only have one console. It also doesn’t include Dolby Vision, so Xbox owners aren’t going to get the best possible HDR performance, though it’s bright enough that its absence isn’t overly noticeable. The lack of Dolby Atmos for tapes (and the Xbox games that support it) is the greatest of tragedies. However, due to the cost it has, we have the possibility of granting forgiveness.

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