Xiaomi TV A50: Unveiling a New, Budget-friendly 4K Television with Speedy WiFi

Xiaomi TV A50: Unveiling a New, Budget-friendly 4K Television with Speedy WiFi

Introduction to Xiaomi TV A50

The Xiaomi TV A50 represents the latest entry into the world of high-definition televisions, launching at an impressively low price point. One of its standout features is an integrated brightness sensor that should significantly enhance power efficiency.

Comparison with Redmi TV A50

Xiaomi’s TV A50 should not be mistaken for the Redmi TV A50. Although both television sets share a name, they differ in connectivity and audio output: the Redmi version supports only single-band WiFi, whereas the Xiaomi TV A50 boasts dual-band WiFi, and the Redmi TV A50 is equipped with a 20-watt sound system.

TV A50 Specifications

The 50-inch Xiaomi TV A50 offers a 4K resolution of 3840 x 2160, providing high-quality rendering of visual content. The TV boasts an impressive screen-to-body ratio of 97.2% and has the capability to adjust its brightness based on the surrounding light levels. This feature not only improves the viewing experience by preventing glare but also helps reduce power usage. That said, the panel’s refresh rate isn’t particularly high.

Smart TV Features and Connectivity

As a Smart TV, the A50 is supported by Cortex A35 cores with 2 GB of RAM and runs on the MIUI TV OS, facilitating direct media content streaming. It also comes with 32 GB of internal storage. Connectivity options extend beyond dual-band WiFi to also include Ethernet, and the TV provides a variety of ports including two HDMI inputs, an antenna input, two USB ports, and an optical audio output.

Availability and Pricing

In the Chinese market, the Xiaomi TV A50 is currently sold at an approximate price of $218. Details regarding a potential international release remain unknown at this time.

About the Authors

Silvio Werner, with a decade-long career in technology journalism and a current emphasis on compact systems and wearables, is the original author of the article. Jacob Fisher, an Australia-origin translator now based in Germany with interests in the cultural impacts of computer technology, provided the translation.

Read More