Sony's KDL-40W2000 has set a new benchmark for large screen displays. The full 1080p specification is equipped for the future while LCD image quality has never looked this good
If you're after excellent picture quality at a reasonable price, the KDL-42W705 really delivers. It lacks extras such as 3D support and advanced motion processing, but its price reflects this and overall picture quality is still very strong.
For those who can't afford one of Sony's exceptional X4500 LED-backlit TVs, the fantastic functionality and performance of the surprisingly affordable Bravia KDL-46W5500 should do the trick. It's just a shame that Sony's online system isn't as good as those of its rivals
Sony's KDL-S32A12U offers all you could ask from an entry-level LCD TV. Stylish looks are accompanied by an inexpensive price tag and future-proof features that newcomers will find easy to use. Only the calibre of analogue TV pictures can be questioned, but digitally you won't be disappointed
Despite its very reasonable price, the KDL-42W705 produces extremely good pictures thanks to its accurate colours, deep black levels and strong handling of shadow detail. It lacks the 42W829's superior motion processing and 3D support, but if your budget doesn't stretch that far you won't be disappointed with the 42W705.
Look past the bulky body and you’ll find one of the finest rear-projection TVs around, capable of creating a strong, vibrant picture with no meaningful side effects. Full 1080p compatibility, a superb selection of inputs and an unbelievably low price make this a brilliant alternative to LCD and plasma. Just make sure your living room's big enough
We set about testing this first model from Sony's new Bravia range with bated breath, hoping against hope that the reams of new technology it boasts might finally lift Sony to somewhere near the top of the LCD pile. And we're chuffed to report that it succeeds in this lofty aim quite superbly
Sony isn't a prolific plasma manufacturer, and it shows on the KE-P42M1. It's clearly aimed at the budget market, so it lacks many notable features and has a low panel resolution. Wega Engine technology saves the day on performance, making analogue sources very acceptable, but for anyone who's even remotely interested in high definition, this would make a very poor investment
Sony's KDL-32V2000 may be priced at the premium end of the spectrum, but beneath an average looking specification lies some of the most advanced LCD technology. Coupled with a beautiful design, user-friendly functionality and superlative performance it sets a new LCD standard
It's fair to say that Sony hasn't done things by halves with the Bravia KDL-32D3000, its latest 32-inch TV. It really seems to have left no stone unturned in its quest for picture perfection. But ironically we're left feeling Sony might have been better leaving a feature or two off the 32D3000 in return for a cheaper price
The 40-inch Sony Bravia KDL-40EX524 is a decent-enough LED TV. Unfortunately, while it offers excellent Internet features and generally good picture quality, it's let down by its lacklustre audio, backlight inconsistencies and motion blur.
Many people will probably be overjoyed at the prospect of being able to get a decent-sized Sony Bravia TV for £600. Before you get too excited, though, you should know that the KDL-37S5500 comes with some pretty major performance strings attached
Sony's KD-65X9005B produces really stunning picture quality, not just with UltraHD video, but also with Blu-rays and HD broadcasts. Its sound quality is top notch too thanks to its meaty speakers. The chunky design, 3D performance and smart TV system could be better, but despite these weaknesses, it's still another very impressive TV from Sony.
The 32-inch Sony Bravia KDL-32CX523 LCD TV offers excellent value for money, delivering impressive standard- and high-definition images, and top-notch Internet features.
A stylish, understated design, warm colours and bright pictures don't make up for the 40-inch Sony KDL-40EX523's slightly below-par contrast performance and paucity of Internet apps.
The 40-inch Sony Bravia KDL-40NX713 is a stylish LED TV that produces classy 2D pictures and has a wonderful line-up of Internet features. Just don't buy it for its 3D performance.
We had high hopes for this true second-generation Bravia from Sony. But while some elements of its performance are right on the money, it lets itself down surprisingly badly in a couple of key areas, making its premium price point hard to stomach
The Sony Bravia KDL-52EX1 ultimately comes across as something of an oddball. It offers a futuristic design and some cutting-edge tech, but in some ways feels like it's a generation behind other current TVs. Its price seems inexplicably high too