There are hundreds of TVs to choose from so to make your life easier we've put together a list of all the best TVs you can buy right now.
Arranged by screen size, you can view all the top TVs from under 30-inch to huge 75-inch beasts – if you've got the space and budget for such a grand TV.
Video: Trusted Explains – All you need to know about TVs
The cheapest television in our round-up is the £300 Linsar X24-DVD, which is a rare case where a TV with a built in DVD player is good. There are also some of the best 32-inch TVs and a few big TVs that cost less than £500.
If you are feeling particularly flush then the most expensive TV costs more than £8,000, but there are great TVs for every budget.
Hit the dropdown menu above to head to short reviews based on in-depth reviews conducted by the best experts in the field. Alternatively click the links below to go straight to the category of your choice. For our jargon buster and extra TV buying advice, keep scrolling.
We've found you great deals on TVs we recommend you buy.
Samsung UE48JU7500 at Amazon.co.uk | £1,649 | £995
Hisense LTDN50K321UWT at Amazon.co.uk | £500 | £449
Sony Bravia KDL-55W805C at Amazon.co.uk | £1,400 | £697
LG 55EG920V at Amazon.co.uk | £2,500 | £1,728
LG 65EF950V at Amazon.co.uk | £4,999 | £1,959
Sony KD-75X9405C at Amazon.co.uk | £7,500 | £6,387
Before you buy a new TV, it's worth spending a little time getting to know some of the jargon you'll encounter in stores. Here's a quick guide to get you started.
Full HD vs 4K/UHD – Most TVs are Full HD. This refers to the number of pixels and resolution of the screen, but 4K TV or Ultra HD and UHD TVs are increasingly common.
These new TVs have four times as many pixels as Full HD TVs, which means they're sharper and more detailed. However, you need the content you view to be broadcast in 4K to see this difference.
There are few easily available sources of 4K content at the moment, so if you buy a 4K now you'll have to wait for more to become available. Read our What is 4K TV and Ultra HD? guide for more information. If you're interested in 4K content, read our review of Netflix's 4K content.
Curved and Flatscreen TVs – Curved TVs are a new and not totally convincing trend. Advocates claim curved screens are more immersive, but there are several drawbacks as well.
If you're unsure whether you want one or not then it's worth looking at one in a shop, and we recommend you read our guide to Curved TV: The Pros and Cons for more in-depth advice.
HDR TVs – HDR stands for High Dynamic Range and is an acronym you might have seen on your smartphone. There it takes multiple exposures of a photo and knits them together for a more balanced image.
HDR on TVs is more sophisticated and can offer a better extremes of whites and blacks, but also more colours thanks to a wider palette.
There's not much content that has been shot in HDR yet, but this is likely a feature that will only become more prevalent in the future. If you want to find out more read our HDR TV feature.
LCD/LED vs OLED – Plasma TVs are no more, so most TVs are either LCD – often referred to as LED – or OLED.
LCD is the most common, though there's a big difference between the cheapest and most expensive LCD TVs due to the types of backlight, panel and processing technologies used.
OLED is a relatively new technology and it's expensive, but it delivers an entirely new level of picture quality. OLED TVs are known to produce very rich colours, smooth motion and perfect contrast that means you'll see every detail in your films. Read our OLED vs LED LCD guide for an in-depth comparison.
If you need more help deciding what to buy, head over to our comprehensive TV Buying Guide.