Vizio e series 24

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Vizio E-Series EC1 24" p HD LED LCD Internet TV Like “new” condition.

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Vizio E-Series review: The cheapest TV with a home-theater-worthy picture

The secret is its full-array local dimming (FALD), which allows it to deliver better contrast and punch to pretty much every scene, but in particular in dark rooms. It beat the TCL 5 series Roku TV in our direct comparison, and I'm willing to bet it also outperforms other sets that lack local dimming. And that's pretty much every cheaper TV, and quite a few more expensive ones.

The E isn't perfect though. Its smart TV system can't hold a candle to Roku TV, and its styling is anything but stylish. For people who prioritize saving money first, picture quality second and everything else a distant last, however, none of those issues spoil the E-Series budget TV glory.

But first: avoid the inch EF2

That's because some versions of that model use IPS-based ("in-plane switching") LCD panels instead of the VA (vertical alignment) panels used on every other size and model in the E series -- including the inch model I tested. VA generally delivers superior contrast and black levels to IPS.

Here's Vizio's statement.

The EF2 is the only E-Series that is being developed with an IPS panel as well as a VA panel. End users will still be able to distinguish EF2 panels by the 4th digit in the serial number. A "2" represents a VA panel and a "J" represents an IPS panel, as follows:
LWZ2WYKT = VA panel

If they want to avoid getting an IPS-based TV, inch E series shoppers either need to check the serial number or just get the other inch model, the EF1.

For the record, before this review first published Vizio had told me that the inch model, EF2, used IPS panels as well. After the review published, Vizio emailed to say that it had given me the wrong information. Vizio's representative said that the EF2 does use VA panels.

To confirm that claim CNET purchased an EF2 and I found that, yes, its image quality is very similar to that of the original inch review sample I tested. It does indeed appear to have a VA panel.

Start with the bad news: Design

I'll just come out and say it: The E-Series is the ugliest TV I've reviewed this year. You might not object to its angled bezel, glossy black plastic and the strip of silver running along the bottom, but you probably won't love it either. The frame around the image is still thin enough, thankfully, but even the ultrabudget TCL S looks nicer in my book.

I also dislike Vizio's many-buttoned remote, and I kept having to glance down rather than operate it by feel. I prefer the simplicity of TCL's Roku TV remote or the evolved clickers of Samsung and LG.

The second strike against it: Weak streaming

Cord cutters on a budget are one potential E-Series audience, and they'll likely boo its lackluster built-in streaming options. That's hardly a deal-breaker since you can always connect an external streamer like the Roku Streaming Stick Plus or, if you want Dolby Vision, an Apple TV 4K, but it's still a strike in the negative column compared to competitors like Roku TVs, Samsung and LG -- all of which have better smart TV implementations than Vizio.

The onscreen home page takes too long to load after you press the "V" button on the remote and once it does arrive, there's not much there. Just 20 apps appear along the bottom, and while a few are heavy hitters (Netflix, Amazon, Hulu, Vudu, YouTube, YouTube TV and Plex) the rest are minor, and it doesn't have plenty of other big apps like DirecTV Now, HBO, ESPN, CNN or Pandora. You can't remove or reorder apps, or in any way customize the Discover section, which occupies most of the screen with movies and shows you probably don't care about.

The system is great if you love using your phone instead of onscreen menus. The TV's Chromecast built-in system lets you go into any supported app on your phone and hit the Cast button to reveal the Vizio TV as an option; select it and video from the app will play back on the TV. There are thousands of supported apps, and the system works well in general, but I still prefer a real onscreen menu system -- just not Vizio's.

The WatchFree service is a new addition aimed at cord cutters who want free TV. It's a partnership with the Pluto TV free service and uses the same grid-style layout as a typical cable box. Most of the channels are from Pluto itself, with names like Failarmy and Adventure TV, or free feeds from online sources like Bloomberg and Cheddar. Even the familiar channels, like Fox Sports and something called "NBC News / MSNBC" aren't the same as those channels. There's a lot of free stuff there to watch, so it's tough to complain, but the Roku Channel does a better job in general of delivering free, ad-supported video.

Speaking of free TV, Vizio has finally addressed a glaring omission in past TVs: All of its sets include a built-in over-the-air TV tuner, just like those of competitors.

Although it lacks its own built-in voice assistant, the Vizio is able to be to controlled to some extent by Google Home (details here) and Alexa (here) smart speakers. I didn't test that functionality this time around, but Google Home worked relatively well to control the M-Series.

And now for the good: Cheap local dimming

Bringing FALD to lower price points is Vizio's wheelhouse, and for the E-Series is the cheapest Vizio with dimming. This feature is my favorite improvement for LCD picture quality because it improves all-important contrast and black levels, especially with HDR, and has better uniformity than edge-lit dimming. The number of dimmable zones is an important specification because it controls how precise the dimming can be. More zones doesn't necessarily mean better picture quality, but it usually helps.

Key TV features

Display technologyLED LCD
LED backlightFull array with local dimming
HDR compatibleHDR10 and Dolby Vision
Smart TVSmartCast

The E-Series has 10 dimming zones on the , and inch sizes, 12 on the and inch sizes, and 16 on the incher. The M-Series ranges from 32 to 48 zones depending on size, which helps explain its superior image quality. Just a few zones are better than none, however.

The E-Series has a 60Hz refresh rate panel -- Vizio's claim of "Hz effective" is fake news. So is Vizio's "Clear Action" spec, which it says is lower on the E-Series than the M series because "Thanks to the M-Series' greater panel brightness, the duty cycle can be lower, which offers greater motion clarity." Since you'll have to engage the dim, flicker-prone Clear Action setting to notice, however, that's not a big deal (see below for more).

The E-Series lacks a setting to engage MEMC (motion estimation, motion compensation), aka the Soap Opera Effect, as found on the TCL 5 series and Vizio's own P series. Like LG, TCL and Sony, Vizio supports both major types of HDR, HDR10 and Dolby Vision, in the E-Series.

  • 3 or 4 HDMI inputs (All HDCP /HDMI )

  • 1 component /composite video input

  • 1 USB port

  • RF antenna tuner input

  • Ethernet port

  • Optical digital audio output

  • Stereo analog audio output

The , and inch sets have three HDMI, while the larger sizes get four. Unlike last year, all are state-of-the-art, capable of accepting the highest-bandwidth 4K signals. One also supports ARC.

Picture quality

In my side-by-side comparisons, the E-Series exhibited the best overall image quality at its price level. Spend a couple hundred more for an M-Series or the TCL 6 series and you'll see improvements, particularly with HDR, but at this price the E-Series stands above the rest.

Compared to the similarly priced TCL 5 series, which lacks local dimming, the Vizio delivered superior black levels and a more impressive image overall with both standard and HDR sources. The 5 series is technically brighter than the Vizio in accurate picture settings, but still not that bright overall, so between the two I'd still recommend the Vizio for bright rooms, too.

Click the image at the right to see the picture settings used in the review. Note that I did not perform a full calibration on the TCL 5 series, the Vizio E-Series or the TCL S Instead I used their best default dark-room settings for my comparison and tweaked light output when appropriate to level the playing field and provide a better comparison with the other sets that I did calibrate.

And one more note: I did not perform a full side-by-side comparison against other brands with the inch E-Series sample CNET purchased, but I did compare it directly to the original inch E-Series to confirm its image quality similarity. I also added some measurements I took of the incher, where appropriate, and a few other details.

Dim lighting: Thanks to local dimming, the E-Series was a very solid performer in dark areas, despite its paltry number of dimming zones. Watching the Nigeria jungle fight from Chapter 2 of Black Panther, for example, the black of its letterbox bars, shadows and other dark areas looked (and measured) a pleasingly dark shade, trouncing the washed-out look of the TCL 5 series and S Black levels on the E were slightly worse (lighter) than on the Sony, the Vizio M and especially the TCL 6 series, but all of those sets are also more expensive.

Shadow detail, for example in the folds of the rebels' uniforms and the depths of the underbrush, was full and realistic, especially compared to the lighter TCLs. The Vizio did show some minor blooming in some areas, for example around the logo of my Blu-ray player's screensaver, but it was rare in normal video and definitely a worthwhile tradeoff for superior black levels and contrast.

Bright lighting: With both standard and HDR sources, the light output of the E-Series falls short of most HDR TVs I've tested. Its brightest modes beat the TCL 5 series and S, but fall way short of higher-end TVs. Makes sense: it costs money to add brightness to an LCD.

In accurate settings -- Movie/Brighter for the TCL and Calibrated for the Vizio E -- the TCL outshines the the Vizio significantly; nits to just Tweaking the Vizio's settings (by increasing local dimming to Medium) bumps it up to , but the TCL is still brighter in the accurate settings I'd recommend. The inch E had similar numbers as the inch, albeit slightly dimmer.

Light output in nits

TVMode (SDR)10% window (SDR)Full screen (SDR)Mode (HDR)10% window (HDR)
Sony XBRXFVividVivid
Vizio MF0VividVivid
TCL 65RBrighter/VividBrighter/Dark HDR
Vizio EF1VividVivid
Vizio EF2VividVivid
TCL 55SBrighter/VividBrighter/Dark HDR
TCL 55S (5 series)Brighter/MovieBrighter/Dark HDR

The Vizio E's screen was better than that of the TCL 5 series at reducing reflections.

Color accuracy: I didn't calibrate my E-Series review samples, but both still measured very well in the best settings. For the inch size that's Calibrated Dark in a dark room and Calibrated in a brighter room.

For the inch size, Calibrated is actually the best default picture mode no matter the brightness of the room. That's because Calibrated Dark was too dark at only 51 nits compared to a healthier in Calibrated (although still well short of my target of ). Gamma in Calibrated was closer to my dark-room target, and color measured better too.

The Vizio E delivered accurate color in program material, too. Natural areas, like the mountains, rivers and plains of Wakanda, looked pleasingly realistic, with more of a sunlit, dynamic look compared to the TCL. The Vizio E also showed a slight advantage in the warm African skin tones of Black Panther's crew, which looked a bit closer to the color reference Sony than the TCL delivered. All of the sets were quite accurate and color differences would be tough to spot outside of a side-by-side comparison.

Video processing: The Vizio E-Series handled p/24 content properly, preserving the cadence of film, as long as its Film Mode setting was On (turning it off introduced excessive stutter). As usual the Clear Action setting improved motion resolution at the expense of reducing brightness and causing flicker, so I left it turned off. Unless you're really sensitive to blurring, you should too.

Input lag for gaming was minimal, measuring about milliseconds with both p and 4K HDR sources. With p I got that result whether or not I engaged Vizio's Gaming Low Latency mode, but with 4K HDR the GLL setting had to be turned on for minimal lag; leaving it off increased lag to 65ms.

Uniformity: The screen of the E-Series was admirably free of bands and bright spots in test patterns, a marked improvement over the TCL 5 series. Off-angle viewing was average for an LCD, with similar washout and discoloration to the 5 series, albeit significantly better than the S

HDR and 4K video: As usual local dimming was even more important to getting the best image out of demanding HDR video. Watching Black Panther, the Vizio E trounced the TCL 5 series and the S Highlights and sun spots popped, dark areas maintained their deep contrast and everything looked more vibrant and alive. Colors on the Vizio E measured worse for HDR color gamut than the 5 series, but differences in program material, for example in the costumes of the dancers in Chapter 4, were tough to spot.

Comparing Dolby Vision, the 5 series kept up a bit better but still fell well short of the E. In Altered Carbon on Netflix, streamed from an Apple TV 4K, the Vizio still delivered a more dynamic image with brighter highlights and darker black levels, but the difference wasn't as drastic. Perhaps the improvement is due to Dolby Vision itself, but I'm guessing it's more about the content.

As much as the E-Series looked better than the similarly priced TCL 5 and cheaper S, it fell well short of the HDR picture of the other sets, including the one-step-up M-Series and TCL 6 series. Both of those sets managed brighter, punchier highlights in all of the HDR video I compared, while doing a better job of containing blooming and maintaining deep black levels. HDR on the E-Series did look noticeably better than non-HDR material, but those other sets made the difference more dramatic and, dare I say, dynamic.

Geek Box

Black luminance (0%)Good
Peak white luminance (SDR)Average
Default grayscale errorGood
Default color errorGood
Default color checker errorGood
p/24 Cadence (IAL)PassGood
Motion resolution (max)Good
Motion resolution (dejudder off)Poor
Input lag (Game mode)Good


Black luminance (0%)Good
Peak white luminance (10% win)Poor
Gamut % UHDA/P3 (CIE )Poor
Avg. color checker errorPoor
Input lag (Game mode, 4K HDR)Good

Note: Since I did not calibrate this TV for the review, I'm including a shortened version of the standard Geek Box and reporting only the numbers for the best default setting: Calibrated Dark. See my picture settings notes above for more. The table above is for the inch size. Measurements for the inch size were largely similar.

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  4. Opposite of sleek

Sansui SLED vs Vizio E-Series 50"

Vizio E-Series 50"


27 facts in comparison

Sansui SLED

Vizio E-Series 50"

Why is Sansui SLED better than Vizio E-Series 50"?

  • x higher resolution?
    x pxvs x px
  • mm narrower?
  • 34W lower power consumption on operation?
    66W vsW
  • kg lighter?
  • Has a VGA connector?
  • mm thinner?
  • kg less shipping weight?
  • Displays 3D with glasses?

Why is Vizio E-Series 50" better than Sansui SLED?

  • x higher pixel density?
  • Supports Wi-Fi?
  • % bigger screen size?
  • 1 more HDMI ports?
  • newer HDMI version?
  • Supports Wi-Fi 4 (n)?
  • Has DTS Surround?
  • Supports Dolby Digital Plus?


The width represents the horizontal dimension of the product. We consider a smaller width better because it assures easy maneuverability.

We consider a lower weight better because lighter devices are more comfortable to carry. A lower weight is also an advantage for home appliances, as it makes transportation easier, and for many other types of products.

We consider a thinner chassis better because it makes the product more compact and portable. Thinness is a feature highlighted by many manufacturers of mobile devices, but it is essential for a wide range of products.

The gross weight of the product when packaged, including all wrapping, and boxing.

The height represents the vertical dimension of the product. We consider a smaller height better because it assures easy maneuverability.


Pixel density is a measurement of a screen's resolution, expressed as the number of pixels per inch (PPI) on the screen. A higher pixel density translates into more clarity and sharpness for the images rendered on the screen, thus improving the quality of the viewing experience.

Resolution is an essential indicator of a screen's image quality, representing the maximum amount of pixels that can be shown on the screen. The resolution is given as a compound value, comprised of horizontal and vertical pixels.

The bigger the screen size is, the better the user experience.

Uses LED backlighting, resulting in better image quality, more vibrant colors and richer blacks.

The frequency at which the screen is refreshed. Higher frequency results in less flickering (less noise) and more natural movement representation in action-intense scenes.

An ambient light sensor adjusts the luminance of the device according to the amount of natural light that surrounds it.

The display supports HDR10, which is an HDR (high dynamic range) video technology. Compared to standard dynamic range (SDR) video, HDR10 video has greater contrast and color depth, resulting in more realistic images.

It supports displaying 3D images from devices such as a 3D-compatible Blu-ray player, allowing you to watch films in 3D when using suitable glasses.


The device can connect to Wi-Fi.

More HDMI ports mean that you can simultaneously connect numerous devices, such as video game consoles and set-top boxes.

Newer versions of HDMI support higher bandwidth, which allows for higher resolutions and frame rates.

Wi-Fi 4 (n) is a wireless standard released in It has faster transfer rates and improved security compared to its predecessors – a, b, and g.

VGA connector is a widespread connector and is found on many video cards, computer monitors, and some television sets.

ac wireless works on the 5GHz frequency range. It offers higher transfer rates, improved reliability, and improved power consumption. It provides advantages for gaming and HD video streaming.

The more component ports a device has, the more devices can be simultaneously connected, such as video game consoles and set-top boxes.

Bluetooth is a wireless technology that allows you to easily transfer data between different devices, such as smartphones, tablets and computers.


If the device supports Dolby Digital it can deliver up to six different audio channels (sides) for a much better sound quality.

Devices with stereo speakers deliver sound from independent channels on both left and right sides, creating a richer sound and a better experience.

DTS Surround is a high-quality audio codec that supports up to six audio channels, with good bitrates and audio quality.

If a device supports Dolby Digital Plus it can deliver up to fourteen different audio channels (sides) with improved bitrates, for a much better sound quality.

Devices that support Digital Out can deliver sound through optic fiber audio cables (like TOSLINK) or coaxial audio cables, which can transmit high-resolution audio at fast speeds.

Which are the best TVs?

Sony Master Series AF9 65"

Panasonic Viera TXCXW

Panasonic Viera TXCXW

Panasonic Viera TXCXW

Show all
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VIZIO - 24\

Vizio EC1 Review


by Robert Wiley, Senior Editor

Vizio's inch product is of a similar package and quality to last years. There are a few upgrades and downgrades. Price is of course one of the most attractive features. The EC2 features full-array LED backlighting instead of the edge-lit variety on most low to mid grade LED TV products. Vizio Internet Apps Plus is also included in the E series for the first time.


  • Very thin framing bezel
  • Easy to set up on a TV stand or wall mount thanks to the lightweight build
  • Calibration is more than necessary to get the best out of this TV
  • LED backlighting good during indirect daylight
  • The many different picture modes each have their strong suits
  • The 2X 5 watt speakers are plenty loud to fill a small room
  • The Black Detail feature increases black saturation and boosts contrast


  • Fan produces noticable clicking noises when the TV is off
  • Screen glare from in-room light is poor
  • Aspect ratio issues with standard def programming could not be properly addressed
  • Side angle viewing is poor
  • Only 1 USB input
Vizio EC2 LED
The E24 has a good quality picture after calibration. Picture depth is pretty solid from front and center.

Picture and Viewing Features

The Vizio E24 is an excellent choice for an entry level TV. The “E” stands for “Entry” level after all. Colors also going benefit from the backlighting scheme, as there is less washout and uniformity issues. Also, the Hz effective refresh rate with a Clear Action Rate backlight scanning feature improves judder and motion blur. The Clear Action Rate feature may produce negative effects in some circumstances and is better left off for movies and regular TV programs.

Picture Quality Rating: 83/

The E-series certainly doesn't compete with a plasma or OLED display in terms of picture depth and color, but it's a clear winner when it comes to picture quality and screen space for the price. Darker scenes end up looking a bit flat and blacks can look as if there is a haze over them, but the uniformity is good. Colors also seem a tad bit washed out and leave a little more to be desired.

Black levels end up being somewhat flexible thanks to the Black Detail option in the Advanced Picture Settings menu. It provides a much needed contrast boost which gives the picture a more three dimensional quality. Colors pop a bit more too. This is a case where I made a rare exception and prefer the Black Detail on the high setting. We normally stray away from settings like this since they typically don't benefit the overall picture quality. That's not the case here.

Vizio EC2 LED
This is a shot from an HD broadcast. Detail and sharpness are high points here while color seems a bit lacking

The Film Mode does cut down slightly on judder from movie-source programming with no noted side effects. We're typically skeptical of this type of de-judder feature but on the Vizio e-series the effects are subtle enough to be of good use.

Screen glare is an issue that will really show up at night from in-room background lighting. Arrangement of lights will become important. The lower quality screen on the E-series models does not contain an ample amount of light absorption techniques.

Side Angle Viewing

Side angle viewing is lackluster due to the semi matte finish screen. It degrades relatively quickly but performs better with the Black Detail setting on high. There is contrast and color saturation reduction starting at around 20 degrees off center, but becoming pronounced at

Game Mode and Input Lag

Vizio EC2 Game Mode
Getting to the game mode is a simple change of the picture setting. A 40ms measurement isn't bad at all and will be hard for most to notice

The Vizio E-series has a dedicated picture mode for gaming. This is for optimal performance when it comes to input lag. The TV responds fairly well in our tests. We measured input lag at 40ms. That's not too bad at all for the average to hardcore console gamer. Shooters, racing, and action games play just fine on this TV. 30ms and below are considered excellent measurements, so this Vizio stands with the best of them. Since the Game mode is its own picture setting, you may have to dial in some of the calibration settings again to get the best picture. Do it once and you are all set.

Picture Modes and Calibration

Choosing the best picture mode for the E-series is extremely important and Vizio provides some strong choices: Standard (energy saving mode), Calibrated, Calibrated Dark, Game, Computer, and Vivid. The calibrated and calibrated dark modes are the best choices, with only the backlight strength being the difference between the two. I think that Calibrated mode is my choice mode for most situations. Here I saw plenty of dark shadow detail combined with a full backlight setting to give the picture much needed punch. Overall, the two calibrated modes available are the way to go when you want the best picture out of this TV. Try the others out if you need to push the brightness a bit more depending on the room the TV is located in. From Calibrated Mode use the following settings for calibrated picture settings:

Picture Settings

Advanced Picture

Backlight: 90Auto Brightness: Off
Brightness: 54Black Detail: High
Contrast: 92Smart Dimming: On
Color: 53Reduce Signal Noise: Low
Tint: -1Reduce Block Noise: Low
Sharpness: 35Film Mode: Off

OPC Control Setting

The OPC (Optimum Power Control) control is very hidden in the menu of the E-series Vizio TV, but it can and should be turned off due to the distracting influx and outflow of light/brightness produced by the backlight. Out of the box, it will be set to On position for any of the preset picture settings. When I recently retested the e-series from Vizio I found it added unnecessary picture noise when light flow moved up or down lagging the picture image. The OPC's purpose is to save energy by manipulating the backlight through the 18 backlight zones, or probably more accurately to lower the Energy rating for Vizio's TVs. But at less than $1 a month total, and just a few cents per month for the OPC feature, you probably prefer a better picture. To turn it off: Go to Picture Settings, scroll down to More, Scroll down and click Advanced Picture at he bottom of the menu, this will finally bring up the Backlight Control as the very last setting. Turn Off.

Aspect Ratio Choices and Quality

Normal, Wide, Stretch, and Zoom modes are controlled by the diminutive "wide" button on the bottom left of the remote control face. With HD programming your normal and wide selection will appear the same and of course there is no problem with this aspect rendering. With non-HD programming you will have a tough choice as the Vizio aspect ratio algorithms are not great. The Zoom mode looks decent but stretches content too much verttially. The Stretch mode is not very good with noticeable disproportion in the left and right width of images, especially people.

Features Rating: 81/

Vizio Internet Apps Plus

The Vizio E-series includes Wifi and the Vizio Internet Apps Plus platform. Wifi performance is good, and allows for instant access and plenty of speed for HD content streaming. The 'Plus' in the name means the interface is much more user friendly and the overall performance is faster than before. Some of the most useful apps included are Netflix, Amazon Instant Video, VUDU, MGO, Hulu Plus, YouTube, Pandora, iHeartRadio, and Facebook. There are plenty more too.

Some notable apps included this time around are:

Spotify: This music streaming app gives your Vizio access to just about all the music you'll need. You can search albums, tracks, and artists to create personalized playlists instead of leaving it up to the app to decide what is next. There are ads, but premium subscription models are offered for those who really enjoy the experience.
Lyve: LyveHome gives the TV the ability to compile all of your content from Android, Apple, and Windows devices and access them from one place. Vizio Internet Apps Plus users can easily sort, view, share and their photos and videos right on the big screen.

Vizio EC2 Streaming Netflix
The Netflix app works wonderfully on the Vizio Internet Apps Plus platform

The Smart TV gets good marks as far as performance goes. There were a few initial hiccups in the set up process, but all was smooth once we got past those and connected to our wifi network. Streaming content loaded up quickly and provided a high quality image over wifi. This is a big plus since not all smart TV platforms handle streaming so well.

Vizio EC2 Streaming Netflix
This still from House of Cards displays decent picture depth and contrast levels. Getting to the Netflix app only involves a single button press

Standard Remote

The Vizio E-series does not include a remote with any special capabilities. No motion control, voice recognition, or QWERTY keyboard. But that's okay. It's a small remote with efficiently laid out small keys that give quick access to the necessary controls. That's really all we need in a remote after all. The buttons to access video streaming apps quickly will be some of the most used.

Vizio EC2 Remote
The small black remote is clearly labeled with plenty of room for the channel and volume buttons. The number buttons may be a little too small for those with bigger hands

Appearance and Design

Vizio EC2 LED TV Design

The E-series appearance is basic black with a thin frame of around half an inch. The stand is different than the somewhat odd two pronged inward leaning support like the larger models. A small table top will accommodate it. The design does not have any sizzle or pop but it looks good enough.

Value Rating: 92/

The Vizio E24h represents a strong value on all fronts for an entry level LED TV. The $ isnt too abrasive at all, in fact it's a great deal. Strong contrast and picture depth from front and center is the highlight in the picture quality realm. Vizio Internet Apps Plus don't do anything new for the platform, but everything works well and doesn't leave much to be desired.

Overall Rating: 84/

Quick Specs

  • Full HD p
  • Diagonal Screen Measurement: "
  • Full Array (not edge lit) LED Backlit
  • Speaker output: 5W x 2
  • n wifi built in
  • 10mm thin bezel for frameless appearance
  • 3 HDMI, 1 USB inputs, 1 Component input (C3 Models have 4 HDMI). 40” and lower models have 2 HDMI
  • With Stand: ”W x ”H x ”D
  • Without Stand: ”W x ”H x ”D
  • 60Hz native refresh rate.

Robert WileyHaving reviewed and written about Television Technology for over 10 years, Wiley never tires of researching the newest qualitative trends related to the technology. Most people do not get excited about possibilities behind the latest video engineWiley does. Read more about Robert

Series 24 e vizio

VIZIO EI-B1 24" Class p 60Hz Smart LED HDTV

Pros: The design is sleek and set up is easy. The colors are bright and has many settings to customize. Vizio's tech support is great.

Cons: This model has the most basic network connectivity software. It can only use WPA2 less sophisticated TKIP Cipher Type to connect to the wifi. This means that if you have a router that downgrades the wifi security from the normal EAS down to basic TKIP, then your newer devices such as laptops and iPads may not connect to the internet. Also, while the tv set up was easy, the network setup was unnecessarily difficult. It required me and Vizio's tech support over 2 hours to figure out that the tv is using the older outdated network software, which most updated home wifi systems will require wifi extenders configured down to meet both your newer ipads and this Vizio's network requirements. Therefore, I"m returing this tv because I can't use the SMART tv functions. Also, this tv uses edge LED lighting with not so great graphics display software. This means that if you use this as an external monitor, you will be disappointed with even simple things as a plain black and white Word document displaying just text. Don't let others tell you that a P TV can easily serve as a computer monitor. Take my lessons learned, It can't, if you want a monitor, then invest in a good monitor.

VIZIO D24F-G1 Review - D Series 24 Inch Class 1080p Full HD LED Smart TV: Price Specs + Where to Buy

" Vizio EC1 - Specifications


" Vizio EF1, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EF2, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EF1, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EF0, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EF1, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EF1, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EF1, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, 33 kg


" Vizio EF2, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EE2, IPS, Direct LED, x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EE2, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, Hz / Hz, x x 79 mm, 35 kg


" Vizio EE3, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, Hz / Hz, x x mm, kg


80" Vizio EE3, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, Hz / Hz, x x mm, 39 kg


" Vizio E50x-E1, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x 76 mm, kg


" Vizio EE3, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x 78 mm, kg


" Vizio EE1, IPS, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x 78 mm, kg


" Vizio EE2, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EE3, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EE1, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg


" Vizio EE0, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, 23 kg


" Vizio EE3, VA, Direct LED (Full-Array Local Dimming), x pixels, 50 Hz / 60 Hz, x x mm, kg

Vizio EC1

Vizio Ei-A1

Vizio DD1

Vizio D24f-F1



Vizio EC1


Vizio EC1



Vizio EC1

Lenovo Legion Y


Samsung C32FFW

Vizio EC1



Vizio EC1


Vizio EC1

Philips E8VJSB


Vizio EC1

Vizio D24h-G9

Vizio EC1

" Vizio EC1

Display: in, TN, Edge LED, x pixels
Viewing angles (H/V): ° / °
Refresh rate: 50 Hz / 60 Hz
TV tuner: ATSC, Analog (NTSC/PAL/SECAM), Clear QAM
Dimensions: x x mm
Weight: kg


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Vizio E-Series EC1 24" p HD LED LCD Internet TV

Product Information

  • The Vizio EC1 TV features a razor-thin design. It has a inch display with integrated razor LED backlight for better light uniformity and more color consistency. This TV renders a Full HD picture quality with a native resolution of p for bright images and sharper details. In addition, it provides multiple connectivity ports, including HDMI, component, composite, tuner, Ethernet, USB, and a PC port for convenience.

Product Identifiers

  • Brand


  • MPN


  • UPC

  • Model


  • eBay Product ID (ePID)

Product Key Features

  • Smart TV Features

    Downloadable Apps, Internet Browsing

  • Features

    Wi-Fi Enabled, Built-in Speakers, Ethernet Port, Ambient Light Sensor, Internet Apps and Widgets


  • Depth


  • Height


  • Width


Additional Product Features

  • Display Technology

    Led LCD

  • 3D Technology

    3d Not Supported

  • Definition


  • Screen Size

    24 inin.

  • Family Line


  • Maximum Resolution



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