The 8 Best 60-inch TVs of 2023

All the best picks for streaming, sports, gaming, and more

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The most important thing to look at when selecting a 60-inch TV is the panel, which is the part of the TV that displays the picture. Most people are fine sticking with 4K resolution at this size, as you’re better off upgrading to a larger size to fully take advantage of 8K resolution unless you physically don’t have the space.

Viewing angles are also important. TVs with excellent viewing angles allow a whole group of people to watch together, from anywhere in the room, without any degradation in picture quality. HDR10+ and Dolby Vision are important if you want colors to pop, and you should look for a non-reflective, bright display if your TV room has a lot of natural sunlight.

Whether you have a home theater or you’re working with a smaller space but want to be close to the action, here are the best 60-inch TVs to consider.

Best Overall

Sony X90J 65-inch TV

Sony X90J 65-inch


What We Like
  • Great image quality

  • Excellent upscaling

  • Fantastic response time

  • Very bright picture

What We Don't Like
  • On the expensive side

  • Viewing angles could be better

  • Very reflective screen

The Sony XR65X90J is a 65-inch TV with a 4K LED panel that offers all the most important features for an acceptable price. It improves on Sony’s previous mid-range offering by adding HDR10 support for bolder, more vibrant colors, and it boasts one of the better quality pictures you’ll see in a non-OLED 65-inch class television.

The upscaling works really well, which means non-4K movies and TV shows will look great. Support for 120fps (frames per second) frame rates, which is how many frames display each second, along with fantastic response time, makes it a decent choice for gaming as well. The screen is bright and colorful, and support for full-array local dimming helps improve contrast and make the picture pop even more.

Size: 65 inches︱Panel type: Full Array LED︱Resolution: 3840x2160︱HDR: HDR10, HLG, Dolby Vision︱Refresh: 120Hz︱HDMI inputs: 4

Runner-Up, Best Overall

Samsung QN85A (65-inch) TV

Samsung QN85A (65-inch)


What We Like
  • Bright, vivid HDR

  • Great upscaling

  • Supports FreeSync and VRR

What We Don't Like
  • Expensive

  • No Dolby Vision support

  • No G-Sync support

The Samsung QN85A is a 65-inch TV that’s great for all sorts of content, including High Dynamic Range (HDR) movies and TV shows, fast-paced sports, gaming, and even use as a computer monitor. The Neo QLED panel is exceptionally bright, resulting in bold HDR content and little to no glare or reflections, even in bright rooms.

The Neo QLED screen is also capable of displaying pretty deep blacks, with local dimming made possible by Mini LED backlighting. Upscaled content looks excellent, with no noticeable artifacts (distortion). One of the three HDMI ports is HDMI 2.1, which means it supports 4K video input at 120Hz refresh rates. It also supports FreeSync and variable refresh rate (VRR), which makes it a decent option for gaming.

Size: 65 inches︱Panel type: Neo QLED︱Resolution: 3840x2160︱HDR: Quantum HDR 24x, HDR10+︱Refresh: 120Hz︱HDMI inputs: 4 

Best Curved Screen

Samsung TU-8300 Curved 65-inch 4K TV

Samsung TU-8300 Curved 65-inch 4K TV


What We Like
  • Excellent viewing angles

  • Low input lag

  • Fast response time

  • Good contrast ratio

What We Don't Like
  • HDR performance suffers from a lack of brightness

  • No local dimming

  • Outperformed by non-curved version

Whether you’re a fan of curved monitors and want to bring that same experience to your living room, or you’re interested in excellent viewing angles, the Samsung TU-8300 is the curved screen you’re looking for. Most TVs have flat screens, but the TU-8300’s 65-inch 4K panel bends slightly outward from the middle toward the edges to improve the viewing experience.

Excellent response times make it a great option for watching sports, and the low input lag, combined with the good viewing angles, is the perfect formula for gathering your friends to play some local multiplayer in your favorite video games.

Size: 65 inches︱Panel type: LED︱Resolution: 3840x2160︱HDR: HDR10+, HLG︱Refresh: 60Hz︱HDMI inputs: 3

Best Roku TV

TCL 65-Inch 6 Series 4K UHD Mini-LED QLED HDR Smart TV

TCL 65R635 65-Inch 6 Series 4K QLED TV with Dolby Vision HDR


What We Like
  • Voice-enabled Roku remote

  • Support for Dolby Atmos and Dolby Vision

  • Excellent upscaling

What We Don't Like
  • Narrow viewing angles

  • No HDMI 2.1

The 65-inch version of TCL's 65R635 6-Series remains the best integration of the Roku platform in this size class. It features a brilliant 4K panel lit with Mini LED technology for great local dimming, Quantum Dot technology for excellent color accuracy, and flawless upscaling. As it's a Roku TV at its core, the upscaling (increasing video resolution) comes in real handy whenever you're streaming standard or high-definition content.

You'll still have a bit of a better experience if you splurge for a Netflix subscription that includes native 4K content. Still, the 65R635 does an excellent job blowing up lower resolution content without a lot of fuzziness or video artifacts such as pixelation. It also includes an integrated Roku remote that supports voice commands, allowing you to access Alexa and Google Assistant right from the TV.

Size: 65 inches︱Panel type: QLED︱Resolution: 3840x2160︱HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG︱Refresh: 120Hz︱HDMI inputs: 4

Best Budget

Hisense 65A6G TV

Hisense 65A6G


What We Like
  • Excellent entry-level performance

  • Good upscaling

  • Good viewing angles

  • Low input lag

What We Don't Like
  • No local dimming

  • Isn't very bright

The Hisense 65A6G is a 65-inch 4K TV that packs in a lot of great features despite its entry-level price tag. It’s built on the Android TV platform, so you have instant access to many streaming apps, and you can even install apps from the internet without modifying anything. The 65A6G includes all the most popular streaming apps, and the voice-enabled remote even has quick access buttons for popular services like Prime Video, Netflix, and Youtube.

It’s also compatible with Chromecast, so you can send the content directly to the TV from your phone or computer. Upscaling is also really good, so you can stream lower resolution content or hook up a DVD player, and the picture will still look clean without any blurriness or distortion.

Size: 65 inches︱Panel type: Full Array LED︱Resolution: 3840x2160︱HDR: HDR10, Dolby Vision︱Refresh: 60Hz︱HDMI inputs: 4

Best for Gaming




What We Like
  • Game optimizer mode

  • Supports FreeSync, G-Sync, and VRR

  • Lightning-fast response time

  • Perfect blacks

What We Don't Like
  • A little dim for sunny rooms

The LG C1 OLED is one of the better all-around 65-inch TVs out there, but it's especially well suited to gaming. It supports FreeSync and G-Sync to reduce screen tearing, which is an unpleasant effect where the top and bottom portions of an image can appear to tear apart during fast movement. It also supports variable refresh rate (VRR), which allows the TV to dynamically match its refresh rate to the incoming frame rate of the game you're playing. VRR can make for a smoother gaming experience.

The beautiful OLED display offers the kind of lightning-quick response times you need when playing fast-paced games. It's also great at displaying the breathtaking imagery present in many modern games, thanks to brilliant HDR colors and perfect blacks without even so much as a hint of light bloom. This distortion happens when bright parts of an image overlap with darker areas around it, creating a halo effect.

Size: 65 inches︱Panel type: OLED︱Resolution: 3840x2160︱HDR: HDR10, Dolby Vision, HLG︱Refresh: 120Hz︱HDMI inputs: 4

Best Picture

LG G1 (65-inch)

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What We Like
  • Fantastic HDR brightness

  • Support for FreeSync, G-Sync, and VRR

  • 120Hz native refresh rate

  • Four HDMI 2.1 inputs

  • No problems with reflections or issues in bright rooms

What We Don't Like
  • Expensive

  • Doesn't include a stand

The LG G1 represents the next level in picture quality, with a 65-inch OLED Evo panel. LG claims that Evo panels provide a brighter picture and more vibrant colors than a standard OLED screen. Thanks to the overall brightness, and the excellent reflection handling, it looks almost as good in full sunlight as it does in a dark room.

The OLED panel is just as adept at displaying perfect blacks, resulting in an excellent contrast ratio. It also features a native 120Hz refresh rate (how many times the screen refreshes each second), and all four HDMI ports support the HDM1 2.1 standard that’s necessary for transmitting a 4K signal at 120Hz. That makes it great for all sorts of content, including gaming. The inclusion of FreeSync, G-Sync, and variable refresh rates makes gameplay smooth and stutter-free. 

Size: 65-inches︱Panel type: OLED Evo︱Resolution: 3840x2160︱HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG︱Refresh: 120Hz︱HDMI inputs: 4

What We Like
  • Beautiful 8K display

  • Decent contrast from Mini-LED lighting

  • Great viewing angles

  • Very bright display

What We Don't Like
  • Expensive

  • Some light bloom

The LG 65QNED99U is a luxury 65-inch TV with a crystal-clear 8K panel backlit with Mini LED technology. While this is an expensive television, the 8K display is backed by excellent upscaling, so everything from standard-definition DVDs and high-definition Blu-ray to 4K content looks great without any noticeable distortion or dithering in the shadows.

It's also bright enough for vibrant HDR colors to pop, and it looks good even in very bright rooms. The viewing angles are excellent, with just a bit of darkening at the edges when viewed from the side and no real reflection issues due to the bright display. It comes with WebOS (LG's smart TV operating system) installed, including various streaming apps to download, and it has four HDMI 2.1 ports to connect physical devices.

Size: 65 inches︱Panel type: IPS Mini LED︱Resolution: 7680x4320︱HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10, HLG︱Refresh: 120Hz︱HDMI inputs: 4

Final Verdict

If you have a moderately-sized living room or home theater and don't want to overpower the space, then the Sony X90J 65-inch (view at Amazon) is the best option. The 4K LED panel looks great with the assistance of full-array local dimming and support for HDR10 and Dolby Vision. The LG C1 OLED 65-inch (view at Amazon) is a significant upgrade if you're serious about gaming or want a superior picture, but it has a price tag to match.

What to Look For in a 60-inch TV


Most 60-inch TVs have 4K (3840x2160p) panels, which is a good resolution for televisions this size. Some premium models bump that up to 8K (7680x4320p resolution) for an ultra-luxe viewing experience, but you can get by just fine with 4K if that isn’t in the budget. It’s also essential to check how well a TV handles upscaling, as most of the content you watch will be upscaled standard definition (SD) and high definition (HD) video rather than native 4K. Look for a TV that can upscale without a lot of noise and distortion. 

Display Type

Organic light-emitting diode (OLED) panels provide the best picture, with perfect blacks and brilliant HDR performance, but they’re also expensive and prone to burn-in if left to display a static image for a long time. QLED panels can provide similar performance, especially advanced ones, at a lower price point. The best QLED screens cost less and look almost as good, but they typically have lower contrast ratios and brightness issues can affect high dynamic range (HDR) content. Advanced panels like Samsung’s Neo QLED and LG’s QNED come the closest to matching OLED quality.  

Smart TV Platform

Nearly any TV you buy today will have smart functionality built-in, which means you can access streaming video apps directly from the TV via an internet connection. There are many different interfaces, from Android TV to Tizen and Roku, and all will have heavy hitters like Netflix, Hulu, and Disney+ available. If you have a favorite streaming app, and it isn’t available on a TV you like, that’s worth taking into consideration.

  • How do you know if a 60-inch TV is right for your living room/home theater?

    You have to pick a spot where your new TV will be wall-mounted or on a stand, then measure the distance from that spot to where you're sitting and divide the measurement by two. A distance of around 10 feet (120 inches) means a 60-inch television works well in your living room or home theater, but you can safely sit closer than that if you have a smaller space. If your space is much bigger, the TV will look too small.

  • Can you download apps to a smart TV?

    Smart TVs typically allow you to download apps, but only if you connect the TV to the internet. You can usually connect a smart TV to your Wi-Fi network, but some are also capable of connecting via a physical Ethernet cable. Your smart TV may come with various popular apps like Netflix, Hulu, and Disney+ pre-installed, but smart TV platforms like Fire TV, Roku, and Android TV let you download your favorite streaming apps through a built-in app or channel store as well.

  • Can you connect a sound bar to a smart TV?

    If your smart TV has an HDMI ARC connection, Bluetooth, or optical output, you should have no problem connecting a soundbar. Any one of these connection types allows you to set up a soundbar, subwoofer, receiver, and even satellite speakers with minimal effort. To make sure you have the right cables and set up goes smoothly, refer to your TV's user manual for specific home audio setup instructions.

About Our Trusted Experts

Jeremy Laukkonen has written about consumer electronics for over ten years, with a focus on automotive technology, gaming, and home theater. He's tested and reviewed a number of televisions for Lifewire, and his reviews have also appeared in Digital Trends. Before making his recommendations, Jeremy vetted over 50 televisions in the process of selecting the eight best. The most important factors under consideration included picture quality, contrast, brightness, HDR options and performance, upscaling, number and type of HDMI ports, and price. Some factors received special consideration for specific categories. For example, features like FreeSync and G-Sync are essential for a gaming TV but aren’t as important otherwise.

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