GPX® 23" 1080p LED HDTV w/ Built-in DVD Player
Your all-in-one entertainment solution! The GPX® 23" 1080p LED HDTV with a Built-in DVD Player delivers the best of TV, DVDs, CDs, Photo CDs, MP3s and more with a single device. View photos from a USB stick or SD card, or connect a video game console or use as a PC monitor. Treat yourself or someone special to a new standard in home entertainment with GPX!

You will receive
  • GPX® 23" 1080p LED HDTV with Built-in DVD Player in your choice of Black, Red or White
  • Remote Control with Batteries
  • Tabletop Base
  • AC/DC power adapter

1080p High Definition Picture
View stunning 1080p high definition picture resolution on the 23" LED screen.

Ultra Slim Design
This space-saving entertainment solution is perfect for any room. The HDTV includes a tabletop base or it can be wall mounted (mount sold separately).

Built-in DVD Player
Bring the cinema home with the built-in, space-saving DVD player. In addition to DVD's, the DVD Player supports music CD's and photo CD's.

HDTV Tuner
The built-in HDTV Tuner offers high definition over-the-air digital playback.

Single Full-Function Remote
You will have one less remote to worry about as the included remote controls both the television and the built-in DVD player.

Two HDMI Ports
With the two HDMI ports you can connect up to two electronic devices including video gaming systems, Blu-ray players, cable boxes, and more simultaneously!

Use Your HDTV as a Computer Monitor
Use the PC Input to turn your TV into a High Definition Computer Monitor. Your computer's sound can be run through the Audio Input, instantly increasing the quality of your laptop or desktop computer's audio.

Dimensions with Tabletop Base: 15-5/8"H x 22."W x 7"D
Dimensions without Tabletop Base: 13-7/8"H x 22."W x 2-1/2"D
Weight: 7.49 lbs
Made in China

Warranty: One year limited warranty provided by GPX
Warranty Support: 1-888-999-4215
Display/Panel
Type LED-LCD
Screen Size 23" diagonally
Aspect Ratio 16:9
Resolution 1080p Full HD Native Resolution (1920 x 1080 progressive scan)
Contrast Ratio 1000:1
Brightness 250 cd/m2
Response Time <5ms
Viewing Angle 160 degrees Horizontal, 160 degrees Vertical
Audio
Speakers Built-in stereo
Connectivity
HDMI Two Inputs
Component One Input
Composite One Input
Digital Audio One Output
Headphone One Output
USB Port One Input
Other One VGA PC video Input, One 3.5mm PC audio Input, One RCA stereo audio Input, One SD Memory Card Reader Input, One RF Input, One AC Power Input
TVs    

TV Glossary:

Aspect Ratio: The aspect ratio determines how you see an image on your television screen. The aspect ratio of an image is the ratio of the width of the image to its height, expressed as two numbers separated by a colon. The two most common aspect ratios for televisions in the United States are 4:3 which is used for standard-definition video formats and 16:9 which is used for high-definition video formats. The 16:9 image format is the same aspect ratio used in widescreen movies and is commonly referred to as "widescreen." Other aspect ratios exist, but are used very infrequently.

Watching a 16:9 or wide-screen format DVD or video on a TV with a 4:3 aspect ratio will produce those familiar black bars (letterbox bars) on the top and bottom of the screen. Conversely, viewing a program presented in 4:3 aspect ratio on a TV with a 16:9 ratio will produce similar bars on either side of the screen. Viewing a widescreen DVD or video on a TV with a 16:9 ratio will produce an image that fills the screen form top to bottom and side-to-side. Thankfully, many TVs have features that allow for adjusting the aspect ratio to suit your viewing preference or match the presentation of the program you are watching.

Contrast Ratio: This refers to the difference between the brightest whites and the darkest blacks a TV can display. The key thing to consider is how "black" your blacks will be. A higher contrast ratio means a deeper black. In addition, a higher contrast ratio also means you can have more ambient light in the room without washing out the on-screen color.

DLP Technology: DLP technology is an advanced imaging system that uses an optical semiconductor to manipulate light digitally. Simply put, it's a small chip that contains up to 2 million micro-mirrors. These tiny mirrors can reflect a digital image onto a screen or other surface with remarkable clarity, color and brightness. The drawback? DLP sets require periodic bulb changes at approximately 10,000 hour intervals. Bulbs can be expensive. Luckily, they do not have to be replaced very often.

Frame Rate: A TV's frame rate describes how many times it makes a complete picture on the screen every second. Again, the higher the number, the faster images are processed. This makes a difference when watching fast-moving action or playing fast-paced video games with lots of action. The two most common numbers you'll see are 720p and 1080i.

What do the 'I' and 'p' mean? The 'I' indicates that the TV draws images using an interlaced method. The 'p' indicates that the TV draws images using a progressive scan method. In general, progressive scan renders images faster and produces a more detailed, more film-like image.

HDMI:High-definition multimedia interface, or HDMI, is a type of connector cable that carries both all-digital audio and video signals over a single cable, eliminating the need for separate cables to connect your audio and video components. No more tangled mess of cables! In addition, HDMI cables deliver the best possible digital quality signals for both audio and video.

Resolution: This refers to the number of pixels being used to project an image. Generally, the larger the numbers, the better the resolution and the picture quality.

Response Time:This refers to the time it takes a pixel to change state from black-to-white-to-black again. In general, the faster the response time, the better the picture, especially when viewing fast action in movies, sports, and video games. Plasma and CRT televisions have virtually instantaneous response time, while LCD models tend to be a bit slower. The slower response time can result in what is referred to as "image lag" or a slight blurring of fast-moving images.


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