Best 75-inch TVs of 2024: Tested and reviewed

The best 75-inch TVs bring you ever-closer to the magic on-screen, inviting a world of promise at an impeccable scale. While there are TVs in much larger sizes, like the best 85-inch TVs, at the 75-inch range you won't be shelling out massive sums but will still be getting quite the suite of features that make them worthwhile home cinema upgrades. 

The best 75-inch TVs include a smattering of options to choose from across the wide gamut of available display technologies, including QLEDs, Mini-LED TVs, OLEDs, and more. You'll find screens in this range meet the standards not only associated with the best 75-inch TVs, but also are among the best gaming TVs, as well — because who doesn't love gaming on the largest screen imaginable? 

As proven display testing gurus with years of experience in the industry across our team, we certainly know a thing or two about TVs. Coupled with our knowhow and extensive data, we at Tom's Guide have put to the test a comprehensive list of 75-inch TVs worth investing in. Check out these sizable displays and get your home cinema the upgrade it needs with one of these options among the best 75-inch TVs. 

The quick list

Here's a quick overview of the best 75-inch TVs you can buy right now based on our testing and reviews. And keep up on scrolling if you want to see our in-depth analysis of all the top TVs for every budget. 

Best 75-inch TV

Hisense U8K Mini-LED Google TV in living room

(Image credit: Hisense)
Believe the hype — the 75-inch Hisense U8K offers excellent performance

Specifications

Screen Type: QLED
Refresh Rate: 120 Hz
Ports: 4 HDMI, 1 USB
Size: 65.8 x 37.9 x 3.6 inches
Weight: 79.4 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Extremely bright
+
Incredibly colorful
+
Fun to watch
+
Great sound quality
+
Built-in ATSC 3.0 tuner

Reasons to avoid

-
Color accuracy can be an issue
-
Not the lowest lag
-
Colors desaturate off-axis

As one of the best March Madness TVs and an utter steal at just $1,199, the Hisense U8K Mini-LED TV makes itself known as a king in the 75-inch TV range. It's the perfect value for its size and leverages some incredible specs that make it a worthy upgrade for any living room. 

With a total of four HDMI 2.1 inputs, all of which meet the 4K/144Hz threshold, the Hisense U8K is a beast to pair up with one of the best gaming PCs. It also comes equipped with an ATSC 3.0 tuner for NextGen TV, which LG's 2024 TV lineup will be skimping out on. 

Despite its price, the Hisense U8K also is no slouch in the brightness department, bringing its shine on at a 1,536 nits in peak brightness and even a whopping 1,788 nits for HDR content. It boasts both Dolby Vision and HDR10+, meaning you get the best of the best in terms of HDR performance. 

Although you may find prettier options among the best 75-inch TVs, it's hard to beat that low, low asking price — especially given the U8K's bang for your buck through its Hi-View engine, which brings incredible motion processing and upscaling to the table with ease. 

Read our full Hisense U8K Mini-LED Google TV review.

Best OLED TV

Samsung S95C OLED TVEditor's Choice

(Image credit: Future)
This 77-inch QD-OLED is the new gold standard in big-screen TVs

Specifications

Available Screen Sizes: 55, 65, 77 inches
Screen Type: OLED
Refresh Rate: 120 Hz
HDMI ports: 4 HDMI 2.1 (1 eARC)
Size: 56.7 x 32.5 x 1.8 inches
Weight: 32.6 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
One Connect box for cable management
+
Impressive brightness
+
144Hz refresh rate for PC gaming
+
Works as a SmartThings/Matter controller

Reasons to avoid

-
No Dolby Vision
-
Built-in audio is average

The Samsung S95C OLED remains the king in the OLED domain among best 75-inch TVs and it shows. You might be paying into quite the premium, given its meteoric $3,599 price point, but with it you're generating serious gains in your home cinema experience, namely the highly praised One Connect box for wireless TV connectivity. 

Samsung's also no stranger to impeccable gaming. Through its onboard Game Bar 3.0, you can expect to play cloud gaming thanks to Xbox and Nvidia GeForce Now integrations. It's made all the better if you own a next-gen system, like the Xbox Series X, as you'll be able to hit 4K/120fps via its four total HDMI 2.1 inputs and the 9.2ms of input lag means you're staying well ahead of the curve. 

The Samsung S95C is one of the very few TVs we've gifted a perfect score, and rightfully so. Unlike many other models, beyond just the 75-inch range, the S95C sports incredible audio thanks to its immersive 70W speaker built on a 4.2.2 channel system. 

Read our full Samsung S95C OLED review.

The best value TV

Roku Plus Series 4K QLED TV on tv stand

(Image credit: Roku)
TCL's brightness-boosted Mini-LED TV is a must-have

Specifications

Available Screen Sizes: 55, 65, 75 inches
Screen Type: QLED
Refresh Rate: 60 Hz
HDMI ports: 4 HDMI all HDMI 2.0
Size: 65.8 x 38.1 x 3.5 inches
Weight: 49.9 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Extraordinary brightness
+
First-rate HDR color
+
Good sound
+
Solid Roku TV smart interface

Reasons to avoid

-
Mediocre sound
-
Picture quality dips in some situations
-
No ATSC 3.0 tuner

As among the best 75-inch TVs, the TCL QM8 Mini-LED TV makes itself known by casting a wide gamut through stellar brightness, gaming specs, and an interface led by none other than Google. With a 120HZ refresh rate and all the necessary screen tearing technologies, you won't be left in the dust amidst shootouts in Call of Duty: Warzone. 

The QM8's Mini-LEDs also ensure you get the best possible blend of blacks and color where necessary. Measured by our trusted testers, it sports a Delta-E of 3.2, making its vibrancy pop for animated content like the Mario Movie and beyond. Plus, both standard and HDR brightness are remarkable at 1,348 nits and 2,201 nits, respectively. Glare be gone! 

In tandem with being among the best 75-inch TVs, the QM8 is also marked as one of the best TVs under $1,000. It's an easy pick for those looking to get a phenomenal image at a steep value.  

Read our full TCL QM8 Mini-LED TV review.

The best TV for gaming

The LG C3 OLED on a shelf.

(Image credit: LG)
Gamers will be blown away by the 77-inch LG C3 OLED

Specifications

Available Screen Sizes: 42, 48, 55, 65, 77, 83 inches
Screen type: OLED
Refresh rate: 120Hz
HDMI ports: 4 HDMI 2.1
Size: 56.7 x 32.5 x 1.8 inches
Weight: 36.6 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Superb picture quality
+
Svelte webOS smart platform
+
Strong gaming feature set
+
Four HDMI 2.1 ports

Reasons to avoid

-
Pricey for the performance
-
Average sound quality
-
No ATSC 3.0 tuner or HDR10+ support

There's no denying that the new LG C4 OLED is a masterclass performer, one that brings the specs at a value that suits most TV buyers. It's easily slotted in as one of the best TVs despite only just releasing several months prior, showing promise in everything from its HDR output to gaming chops. 

Though the LG C4 might slouch in its SDR brightness, hitting a peak of just 296 nits, it makes up for that in a high 1,049 nits of HDR brightness. An input lag of just 9.2ms while using Game Boost also keeps gamers in the head of the action, ensuring you never miss a beat even in those fast-paced experiences like Armored Core 6

It also sports relatively high color accuracy with a Delta-E of just 1.8201. This ensures all of your favorite animated content looks just as good as the conventional movies and shows. All built on an OLED panel, the LG C4 is an absolute must-have aided in its abilities thanks to LG's proprietary webOS interface. 

Read our full LG C4 OLED review.

The best QLED TV

The Samsung QN90C Neo QLED TV in a living room.Editor's Choice

(Image credit: Samsung)
This premium 75-inch QLED TV is big, bright and beautiful

Specifications

Available Screen Sizes: 43, 50, 55, 65, 75, 85 inches
Screen Type: QLED
Refresh Rate: 120 Hz
HDMI ports: 4 HDMI all HDMI 2.1
Size: 57 x 32.7 x 0.7 inches
Weight: 49.2 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
4 HDMI 2.1 ports
+
Excellent off-angle viewing
+
Spectacularly bright
+
Less blooming than previous model
+
Rechargeable remote

Reasons to avoid

-
No Dolby Vision support
-
Included stand isn’t very sturdy

Given the wide praise given its S95C OLED offshoot, it should come as no surprise that the Samsung QN90C QLED TV is a stellar option at the 75-inch range. Given that it is among the best 75-inch TVs, don't expect it to come cheap though, as pricing will usually sit around $2,199. 

At least you're getting quite the tech stack on that sticker price, with a Delta-E at 2.2 and a Rec709 Gamut at 99.77, meaning colors are vibrant and lifelike as ever. HDR performance is also not too shabby on the QN90C, which can hit a peak HDR luminesce of 1,987 nits, and colors still look crisp thanks to a UHDA-P3 gamut of 95.81. 

The QN90C uses a 120Hz refresh rate, meaning gaming will still be just as stellar on this display. Plus, the inclusion of an ATSC 3.0 Tuner means you gain access to NextGen TV, if that's your cup of tea. Audio is also a real banger thanks to the 60W speaker built on a 4.2.2 channel system, so everything from Michael Bay explosions to the squeaking of Ratatouille will be bombastic as they are crisp.  

Read our full Samsung QN90C Neo QLED TV review or browse our Samsung promo codes

The best Mini-LED TV

Sony Bravia X95K Mini LED TV in living room

(Image credit: Sony)
Sony's Mini-LED TV is rock-solid

Specifications

Screen Size: 65, 75, 85 inches
Screen Type: Mini-LED
Refresh Rate: 120 Hz
HDMI ports: 4 HDMI 2.1 (1 eARC)
Size: 56.9 x 32.9 x 2.4 inches
Weight: 70.8 pounds

Reasons to buy

+
Punchy HDR performance
+
Impressive motion handling
+
Convenient stand options

Reasons to avoid

-
Narrow viewing angles
-
Bit of blooming

For those looking to get a killer Mini-LED model among the best 75-inch TVs, the Sony Bravia X95K Mini-LED TV is the way to go. It uses Google TV as its main interface, making setup and content curation an absolute breeze. 

While it's certainly no gamer's paradise, due to an 18.3ms of input lag, the X95K does come equipped with some PlayStation 5 specific features, including Auto Genre Mode and Auto HDR Tone Mapping.  Inclusions like VRR and ALLM also round out the gaming enhancements that make it a suitable 75-inch TV for gamers. 

Brightness was truly remarkable on the X95K, which can see as high as 1,600 nits in a 10 percent window. It uses Sony's Cognitive Processor XR for stellar HDR coverage and color volumes that truly pop, best of all witnessed on that sweet 75-inch screen size. 

You'll be paying a hefty premium for the 75-inch model, which is listed at $3,799. It's a bit pricey, but makes sense for what you're getting. Its 60W speaker makes all the difference, especially in the midst of Final Fantasy VII Rebirth with its remarkable soundtrack.  

Read our full Sony Bravia X95K Mini LED TV review.

TV benchmarks: comparison

Swipe to scroll horizontally
TVPeak Brightness (tested)Delta-E (tested)DCI-P3 Color Volume (tested)Input Lag (tested)
Samsung S95C OLED1086.381 nits1.3184108.03%9.2ms
Samsung QN90C QLED TV1987.344 nits2.240495.81%9.7ms
Roku Plus Series648.104 nits2.601195.8%11.5ms
LG C3 OLED824.950 nits1.390898.72%9.1ms
Hisense U8K ULED TV2004.59 nits4.461497.82%13.2ms
Sony Bravia X95K1400 nits1.876695.89%18.3ms

Frequently asked questions

How do I choose the best 75-inch TV for me?

Knowing what size you want helps in selecting a great TV, but not all 75-inch TVs are the same. Here are some of the other factors to consider when picking the best 75-inch TV for your home.

Size: First, decide if you’re locked into an 75-inch model. You’ll find more options in 65-inch models and often better values, or you can go bigger with an 85-inch TV.

And remember to fit the TV to the room it's in. For an 75-inch 4K TV, you'll be dealing with a TV that measures at least 65 inches across, and you'll want to be sitting more than 6 feet from the set to get a good viewing experience. (Learn more in our article What size TV should you buy?)

Price: Big screens usually mean big prices, so know your budget, and recognize that you may need to spend a little more to get a better TV. The most affordable 75-inch TVs range between $800 and $1,200, but the majority will be more expensive, between $2,000 and $4,000 for the most premium models. The differences in price may impact other features and the performance of the TV, but you still want to get the best TV for your money. If your budget is strict but you can't settle for performance niggles, consider an older premium TV. You can usually get great deals on them.

Display: There are several different types of display offered on today's TVs, from the most basic LCD panels to QLED panels of various degrees of refinement, and (the best option) OLED. The better the panel, the more expensive the TV, but you definitely want something that delivers a wide color gamut, high color accuracy and strong brightness. Our reviews detail the individual performance of each set, including the results of lab testing those key qualities.

HDR support: If you want the most colors, get one of the HDR sets with Dolby Vision compatibility above. This technology is able to deliver more colors, more contrast levels and increased brightness. It could make a set a bit more costly, but it guarantees you’ll still be satisfied with TV as the Dolby Vision format seems to be gaining momentum.

Ports: Another thing to consider is port offerings. Some of the sets above sport 3 HDMI ports, while some have 4. In general, more ports is better, especially if you have a collection of input devices like soundbars or game consoles.

Smart features: All of the TVs on this list are smart TVs, but different brands and smart TV software will have a different ecosystem of apps to choose from and offer a different collection of smart features, like voice interaction and smart home compatibility. Check out our individual reviews to see a discussion of what each TV brings to the table in terms of features and smart capabilities. 

How we test the best 75-inch TVs

How we test the best 75-inch TVs

Why you can trust Tom's Guide Our writers and editors spend hours analyzing and reviewing products, services, and apps to help find what's best for you. Find out more about how we test, analyze, and rate.

When it comes to evaluating TVs, we're serious about getting it right. That's why every TV we review is put through a rigorous testing process that measures key standards of picture quality and performance.

Our lab tests involve testing for color accuracy and color gamut using an X-Rite i1 Pro spectrophotometer, an AccuPel DVG-5000 video test pattern generator and SpectraCal CalMAN Ultimate calibration software. These tools are relied on by professional calibrators throughout the industry, and we've paired them with custom workflows to gather the information needed for our reviews. These measurements are taken first in standard mode to simulate the average watching experience, and then taken again in other display modes to find the top color and brightness performance offered by each set.

Our testing measures contrast and maximum brightness, as well as lag time. Using a Leo Bodnar Video Signal Input Lag Tester to test video signal delay, we time how long it takes for content to travel from the original video source to the screen, measured to the millisecond. Shorter response times equate with faster gaming performance, letting us objectively know which TVs are better for gaming.

We use all of these objective test results to make comparisons about quality and performance between different TVs, but our evaluation doesn't end there. We also spend hours with each set, watching shows and movies, and using carefully selected video samples to highlight the strengths and weaknesses of each set and help us tell you which TVs look and sound the best in a real home viewing environment.

And there's more to today's TVs than just viewing, so we also check out the smart TV functions and evaluate everything from the interface to the remote control design. This lets our reviews speak to the technical capabilities of today's smart TVs and how they fit into your connected home.

How far should I sit from a 75-inch 4K TV?

For optimal viewing, we recommend sitting around 8 to 9 feet away. You can sit further back if you have the luxury of a larger room but you might start to miss out on the extra detail that a good 4K TV pulls out. 

You can read more in-depth details in our article What screen size should you buy .


Check out our favorites and top picks for the best TVs in every style, size and price range.

Best TVs | Best 4K TVs | Best smart TVs for streaming | Best TVs for gaming

The best TVs under $1000 | The best TVs under $500

Best TV brands | Best Samsung TVs | Best TCL TVs | Best LG TVs | Best Roku TVs | Best OLED TVs | Best QLED TVs | Best 8K TVs | Best HDMI 2.1 TV | Best TVs with ATSC 3.0 | Best TVs with Chromecast

The smallest smart TVs | Best 43-inch TVs | Best 50-inch TVs | Best 55-inch TVs | Best 65-inch TVs | Best 70-inch TVs | Best 75-inch TVs | Best 85-inch TVs 

And don't forget to watch out for the latest TV reviews.

Ryan Epps
Staff Writer

Ryan Epps is a Staff Writer under the TV/AV section at Tom's Guide focusing on TVs and projectors. When not researching PHOLEDs and writing about the next major innovation in the projector space, he's consuming random anime from the 90's, playing Dark Souls 3 again, or reading yet another Haruki Murakami novel. 

With contributions from
  • RG Geiger
    I got the Hisense 75 inch tv and it's sweet. It's also my first smart tv. I have used a dozen different black boxes and toggles over the years. I wasn't impressed with the implementation of Android TV so I have installed Google tv and it's better. The remote is horrible, sticky d-pad, slow, way to many buttons. I have a programmable remote and the difference in button speed is very noticeable. Love the picture and ample sound from the tv speakers. Here's a picture.
    a/1tFYKlE
    Reply