Samsung’s 8K TVs in danger of being banned in Europe

    European Union, March 1, 2023 It is preparing to set stricter power needs for TVs in . Designed to push the lowest-performing artifacts out of …

    Samsung’s 8K TVs in danger of being banned in Europe

    European Union, March 1, 2023 It is preparing to set stricter power needs for TVs in . Designed to push the lowest-performing artifacts out of the European market, this push could lead to a ban on the sale of all 8K TVs next year, and it looks like Samsung’s European market 8K TV seriesalso includes.

    TV manufacturers operating in Europe, European Union He is not very happy with the arrangements that can be made by him. Samsung also has a module 8K Associationin particular, “If things don’t change, March 2023 will be a problem for the emerging 8K industry”While saying that, he also added: “The power consumption end of 8K TVs (and microLED-based displays) is set so low that none of these devices will be able to meet that end.”

    The first phase of this new strategy determined by the European Union will be in March 2021. Energy Label it started with its reconfiguration and resulted in countless TV models being downgraded to the lowest power class (G). The next step in March 2023 will be the introduction of stricter power requirements. Achieving these new standards without significant compromises may be impossible.

    The idea of ​​Samsung representatives on this issue is that the company can meet the upcoming regulations for the European market, but it will not be easy.

    There’s Still Hope for Samsung and Other TV Brands

    The good news for smart TV manufacturers doing business in Europe is that the EU has not yet determined the new regulations. European Union by the end of this year 2023 Power Efficiency Index (EEI)will review, so there is a possibility that these upcoming power needs will be revised.

    Another neat piece of news for TV brands, including Samsung, is that these upcoming tweaks may only relate to landscape mode, which is activated by default for smart TVs. In other words, smart TV manufacturers can circumvent these regulations by changing the default landscape mode to one that consumes less power. However, it is not known whether this can be achieved without spoiling the ready-to-use user experience, especially for 8K TVs.

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