Vizio reviews d series: Vizio D-Series (2021 model) review

Vizio D-Series (2021 model) review

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The Vizio D-Series TV is compact, affordable and plenty smart. Despite mediocre sound and picture performance, it’s a solid value set

(Image: © Vizio)

Tom’s Guide Verdict

The Full HD Vizio D-Series TV is compact, affordable and plenty smart. Despite mediocre sound and picture performance, it’s a solid value set.

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Vizio D-Series TV: Specs

Price: $249
Model number: D40f-J09
Screen size: 40 inches
Resolution: 1920 x 1080
Refresh rate: 60 Hz
Ports: 2 HDMI, 1 USB
Audio: 10W, 2. 2.2 channel sound
Smart TV software: Vizio SmartCast
Size: 35.6 x 20.5 x 2.5 inches (w/o stand)
Weight: 12.2 pounds (w/o stand)

The Vizio D-Series TV offers cheap access to a small-screen with more smarts than you’d expect. Does that mean it’s worth buying? 

It’s not going to match the picture quality of the best 4K TVs. Maxing out at 1080p, Full HD performance with no HDR support, the Vizio D-Series isn’t the TV for anyone looking to build the ultimate home theater. Instead, it’s a solid option for those who care more about saving space and money while still streaming their favorite shows.

Perhaps we’d call it one of the best cheap TVs, but read this Vizio D-Series TV review to decide whether the trade-offs for value matter to you. 

Vizio D-Series TV review: Price and configurations

The 40-inch Vizio D-Series TV we reviewed costs $249 at full retail. It comes in a 43-inch model for $299, too. There’s also a 32-inch ($179) model and of the Vizio D-Series, but it doesn’t provide Full HD — just regular HD with 720p resolution. That means our anecdotal viewing and test results likely won’t reflect the experience of using the smallest version of this set.

  • 32-inch Vizio D32h-J09: $179
  • 40-inch Vizio D40f-J09: $249
  • 43-inch Vizio D43f-J09: $299

All three sizes have Vizio’s SmartCast smart TV platform and two HDMI ports, as well as gaming features like Variable Refresh Rate (VRR) and AMD free sync. If you’re not sure which configuration is right for you, check out our guide to what size TV you should buy.

The Vizio D-Series design isn’t special. Assembly is a breeze and the included V-shaped feet keep the set sturdy. Like most other low-cost LED TVs, the back compartment juts out, making for a bulky wall-mount. But if that’s your preferred placement, the D-Series can hang on the wall with any of the best TV mounts measuring 200mm x 100mm.  

Image 1 of 3

(Image credit: Vizio)(Image credit: Vizio)(Image credit: Vizio)

I don’t love the look of the plastic chassis adding a raised bezel to the TV with obvious Vizio branding, either. But you’re probably not buying this set for aesthetics.

Vizio D-Series TV review: Ports

If this were a pricier TV, I’d complain more about the limited port selection. But for the price, this is probably the set you’d buy when you only have one peripheral or two you’re looking to hook up, anyway. It has one USB-A port and just two HDMI ports, one of which supports HDMI ARC

(Image credit: Vizio)

Still, the TCL 3-Series Roku TV (32S335) is one of a few similarly-affordable sets that provide better port selections. The 40-inch TCL 3-Series version has three HDMI ports for about the same price as the Vizio D-Series.

Vizio D-Series TV review: Performance

Without HDR, I had low expectations for the Vizio D-Series performance. But this 40-inch screen surprised me. It didn’t blow me away, especially compared to the Samsung Q80T QLED TV I normally use, but it held its own for an LED TV.

(Image credit: Vizio)

Sure, the high-contrast strobe effects in the opening scene of Star Wars: Rise of Skywalker gave the Vizio D-Series trouble, making it difficult to see a severe-looking Emperor Palpatine in Exegol’s shadows. But the set redeemed itself in the following sequence when Rey speeds through a Jedi jungle obstacle course. Though the greenery lacked a bit of color definition (no HDR is likely to blame,) the details of Rey’s draped getup held up well as she moved. BB-8’s spinning base didn’t blur much, either

Well-lit content with motion like daytime action scenes or sports is a Vizio D-Series performance highlight. The full-array backlighting offers solid contrast for a set this price, creating deep blacks as long as there aren’t too many shades of darkness to differentiate.

Vizio D-Series TV review: Test results

The Tom’s Guide TV testing also revealed the Vizio D-Series strengths and weaknesses. In most categories, the Vizio D-Series attained average scores for an LED set at this price. It reached a max brightness of 214 nits. We usually see closer to 600 nits from higher-end sets, for comparison, but this result is familiar for bargain sets. The Insignia F20 Fire TV Edition NS-32DF310NA19 we tested produced 236 nits of brightness, while the Toshiba C350 Fire TV 43C350 produced 227 nits.

We measure TV accuracy with a Delta-E rating. A smaller score is ideal (0 is perfect), and the Vizio D-Series TV earned an impressive 1.9. It beats out the TCL 3-Series Roku TV (2.2) and Insignia F20 Fire TV (7.6), though not the Toshiba C350 Fire TV (1.8).

When it comes to color reproduction, which we measure using a X-Rite i1 Pro spectrophotometer and SpectraCal CalMAN Ultimate calibration software. The Vizio D-Series TV was able to reproduce 96.66% of the Rec 709 color space. The best TVs reproduce near 100% (or beyond, for the best OLED TVs specifically.

(Image credit: Vizio)

With a lag time of just 14.9 seconds, you can expect a responsive gaming experience from the Vizio D-Series TV. It even supports a dedicated Game Mode with low latency settings unlike the low-cost Samsung TU7000 TV, making the D-Series one of the best gaming TVs under $300.

Vizio D-Series TV review: Audio

The Vizio D-Series’s dual 10-watt speakers don’t impress. For watching cable or enjoying a game soundtrack, the sound is balanced enough that it won’t distract from the content. If you want any semblance of shaking bass or crisper vocals, you’ll want to consider one of the best soundbars or best cheap soundbars as an add-on. Larger, pricier TVs can better hold their own in terms of audio quality, but we usually recommend soundbars to anyone looking to elevate their entertainment experience. 

Vizio D-Series TV review: Smart features

The Vizio D-Series runs on Vizio’s SmartCast platform. Most affordable TV brands use a third-party platform like Roku or Google TV, though Vizio sticks to its native software. This year SmartCast added more local app support, so you’ll find popular services like Amazon Prime Video, Disney Plus, Hulu, Peacock and Apple TV. You get the best Netflix shows and best HBO Max shows, too. 

(Image credit: Vizio)

SmartCast also has Google Chromecast and Apple AirPlay built-in, so you can easily cast content from your smartphone to the TV. If you can enjoy it on your handset, you can get it on your Vizio TV through Chromecast and AirPlay. The set is also compatible with Alexa, Google Assistant and Apple HomeKit. You can’t control the D-Series hands-free through the set or remote, but if you have one of the best smart speakers in the same room, you can ask your assistant for voice-activated controls.

Vizio D-Series TV review: Remote

The Vizio D-Series IR remote has more dedicated launch buttons than any remote I’ve seen in a while. There are buttons for Peacock, Netflix, Prime Video, Disney Plus, Crackle, Tubi and Vizio’s own WatchFree channel.

(Image credit: Tom’s Guide)

The remote’s curved back makes it easy to hold, while the soft-touch buttons offer all the controls you need — not too few and not too many. That said, you can use the Vizio SmartCast smartphone app as a remote, if you wish.

Vizio D-Series TV review: Verdict

The Vizio D-Series is a rather basic TV, but for the price it’s a solid find. Vizio is among a limited group of TV brands that make premium-feeling sets for a more accessible cost, as well as low-end, small-sized sets like the D-Series. In other words, Vizio knows how to cut the right corners. You don’t get stunning picture performance, but you get great gaming features. You don’t get impressive sound, but the smart platform will satisfy all your streaming needs. 

As long as you care more about the savings, size options and smarts, the Vizio D-Series TV is easy to recommend. It’s one of the best smallest smart TVs in terms of lag time, picture accuracy and, of course, price.  

Kate Kozuch is an editor at Tom’s Guide covering smartwatches, TVs and everything smart-home related. Kate also appears on Fox News to talk tech trends and runs the Tom’s Guide TikTok account, which you should be following. When she’s not filming tech videos, you can find her on an exercise bike, mastering the NYT Crossword or channeling her inner celebrity chef. 

Vizio D-Series Full HD TV (2021) review

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A Full HD TV that has the wits of most 4K TVs at a bottom-barrel price point

(Image: © Vizio)

TechRadar Verdict

The new Vizio D-Series offers a surprising amount of smart TV features for an incredibly low price. Its picture performance is fine, despite the lack of extra pixels and HDR support, but its sound quality and poor upscaling leave a lot to be desired. It’s above-par compared to a few other remaining Full HD TVs on the market, but it can’t hold a candle to any of the 4K TVs out there.


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One-minute review

Despite technology’s continued march forward, the Vizio D-Series refuses to be left behind. Packed with Vizio’s proprietary SmartCast platform, the all-new D-Series offers decent smarts and Full HD picture performance at a price that is, well, very affordable.

Of course, you have to be careful which D-Series model you’re picking up as there’s a regular HD model, the D32h-J09, and two Full HD models: the D40f-J09 (reviewed here) and D43f-J04. We can only speak to the latter two models in this review, but all of the above have the smarts of 4K screens without the extra pixels or HDR support.

For folks who don’t need or want that extra clarity, the D-Series does make a strong case for itself – it has decent black levels thanks to its full array lighting (though there is some light bleed near the edges of the picture) and the above-par brightness will surprise you.

The downside to this screen? Its audio is nothing to write home about and some scenes have a significant amount of grain that you wouldn’t see if it had better upscaling. Unfortunately because it doesn’t have the extra pixels the basic IQ processor doesn’t hold a candle to Vizio’s higher-end IQ Active and IQ Ultra processors that are in the M-Series and P-Series models. The result is a picture that is ultimately fine for a kids room, but not necessarily the type of TV you’d want to buy for your living room.

  • Vizio D40f-J09 at Walmart for $29.95

Price and release date 

The new Vizio D-Series is part of Vizio’s 2021-2022 TV lineup alongside the new V-Series V5, new M-Series M7 and new P-Series TVs. Currently there are three models out there that include the 32-inch D32h-J09, 40-inch D40f-J09 and 43-inch D43f-J04 that cost $179, $249 and $299 respectively.

As we mentioned above, it’s worth making sure you’re at least buying one of the two Full HD models as you’ll get more bang for your buck there, but there’s not a massive difference between the 40-inch and 43-inch models outside of the slightly larger screen size.

Compared to the competition, the Vizio D-Series is probably the most affordable TV out there from a reputable manufacturer which makes it compelling, but for just a bit more money you can buy the TCL 4-Series ($349) that offers 4K, HDR and Roku TV that we feel is well-worth the extra bit of cash. 

(Image credit: Vizio)

For a low-price TV, the D-Series actually looks pretty sleek. With a minimal bezel around the screen, slim plastic legs and a low-profile look, the D-Series looks very modern… at least in the front.

Spin it around to the side, however, and you’ll see that it’s not completely modern – the D-Series is fairly thick around the midsection that juts out several inches. Here you’ll find the inputs and outputs for the TV that include only two HDMI ports (HDMI 1 supports ARC), composite-in and both digital optical audio out and 3.5mm aux. 

Having just two HDMI ports isn’t exactly a deal-breaker at this price, but it is something to pay attention to – if you know you have more than two devices that need to go into the TV, you’ll either need to find another model or invest in something like an HDMI splitter.

Inside the TV, Vizio has installed its basic IQ Processor to handle motion processing and upscaling and a full array panel. It doesn’t list any contrast control zones for this TV, which we’ll explain down below, and the TV’s panel only has a native 60Hz refresh rate.

Last but not least, the TV comes with a basic IR remote that has shortcuts for Netflix, Prime Video, Disney Plus, Crackle and others, as well as Vizio’s own WatchFree service. The remote doesn’t have voice search built-in, but there is a SmartCast app you can download if you want additional functionality. 

(Image credit: Vizio)

Smart TV (SmartCast) 

SmartCast really feels like the TV’s strong suit. Not only does it give it a leg up on other non-smart TVs, but SmartCast in particular offers a lot of functionality out of the box. 

To begin with, let’s talk about the Cast in the SmartCast name that allows you to use Chromecast Built-in or Apple AirPlay 2 to send content from your phone to the big screen. This can effectively be done in two taps – and it works with most major streaming services.

Speaking of streaming services, all the main ones are here and accounted for. You’ve got the ones we mentioned above like Netflix, Amazon Prime Video and Disney Plus, as well as a number of other lesser streaming services like Adult Swim to watch Rick and Morty and Peacock to watch We Are Lady Parts. 

Of course, most of those streaming services do require a subscription in order to access them. If that’s not your style, you can tune in to Vizio’s WatchFree TV service that takes some regular channels like MTV and blends them together with internet-only stations to create a cable-like experience with ads that you can watch when there’s nothing else on.

The big downside to SmartCast on the D-Series is that it does run a little bit slower than on higher-end models and the power-on sequence can take awhile if you don’t enable fast start that leaves the TV in low-power mode when you’re not watching it. We absolutely recommend doing the latter even if it costs a bit more money in the long run, as it will save you minutes of your life just waiting for SmartCast to load.

(Image credit: Vizio)

Picture performance 

For an HD TV, the D-Series’ picture performance is actually above average. It has its issues that are especially apparent if you’re used to watching some higher-end TVs, but if you’re upgrading from an old CRT or first-generation flat-screen, you’ll be pretty impressed.

The reason for that is the TV’s moderately high brightness and decent black levels thanks to the full array lighting. With array lighting instead of side-lit LEDs, the D-Series can effectively black out parts of the screen for better contrast while keeping parts of the TV brightly lit. If you look closely, you’ll notice a bit of light leakage off to the side and more of a grey tone instead of outright black, but by and large the brightness and black levels are quite good at this price point.

Where the TV is less strong is in its color reproduction and saturation. Without HDR built-in, this TV can’t produce as many colors as a 4K HDR screen can. The results are images that are less vibrant than what you’d find elsewhere.

Two other problems are the TV’s IQ Processor and its native refresh rate – it’s simply not equipped with all the tools it needs to remove grain from space scenes in movies like Star Trek, nor is it ready to handle sports with its basic 60Hz refresh rate. None of that matters if you’re only using it to watch cartoons or dramas – both of which look great here – but you’re limited in what kinds of content you can watch.

The good news is that gamers, mostly, will really like this TV. It has a dedicated Game Mode that offers less than 10ms input lag to make games play smoothly and its 1080p resolution is perfect for last-gen consoles like the Xbox One, PS4 and Nintendo Switch. 

(Image credit: Vizio)


Audio, unfortunately, is a mixed bag. Often the audio we heard lacked clarity in the mid-range making dialogue difficult to hear, and didn’t have a very wide soundstage. 

That said, you’ll probably want to buy a soundbar for this TV – potentially the Vizio V-Series 5.1 Sound Bar that upgrades you to surround sound from basic stereo sound. 

Without a soundbar, audio is a bit narrow, direct and lackluster. There’s little to no bass response and the mids kind of all blend together. You do get some of the high-end, but not enough to make music really sound its best. At best, the TV sounds average and at its worst, dialogue is a loud, indistinguishable mess.

Should you buy the Vizio D-Series (2021) Full HD TV? 

(Image credit: Vizio)

Buy it if…

You don’t need a big-screen TV
At 32, 40 and 43-inches, the Vizio D-Series is significantly smaller than most other TVs out there right now – and for you, that could be just the right size. If you don’t need a 55-inch or 65-inch TV for your space, the D-Series offers a smaller alternative that is bright, light and light on the wallet.

You want a cheap smart TV
As far as smart TVs are concerned, the D-Series has all of the same software features that the ultra-expensive TVs have at half the price. Namely, that includes the ability to cast content via Chromecast Built-in or Apple AirPlay 2 or stream shows and movies from most major streaming providers. 

You don’t have the need or want for 4K content
Although 4K will soon be the new standard in picture quality, it hasn’t completely replaced Full HD as the de facto resolution. If you’re someone who doesn’t plan on watching 4K content now or anytime in the future, then it might make sense to stick with a Full HD TV like the Vizio D-Series until you see a compelling reason to upgrade.

Don’t buy it if… 

You’re looking for premium picture performance
Without 4K resolution or HDR support, the Vizio D-Series is lacking the tools it needs to compete with other TVs in the picture performance department. It’s good for a Full HD TV, don’t get us wrong, but it simply can’t compete with almost any 4K HDR model.

You have a hard time hearing the TV and can’t buy a soundbar
Trying to catch every word of dialogue on the D-Series TV is an exercise in frustration. Its small speakers can’t put out clear audio and it lacks the detailed surround sound of some of its competition. 

You have a ton of consoles and players to connect to it
With only two HDMI ports, you don’t have many options for connecting game consoles, streaming devices and Blu-ray players to the TV. With that in mind, we wouldn’t recommend purchasing a D-Series TV if you plan on using it as the center of your home entertainment center.

  • Looking for better picture performance? Check out out guide to the best TVs

Vizio D40f-J09: Price Comparison






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Nick Pino is Managing Editor, TV and AV for TechRadar’s sister site, Tom’s Guide. Previously, he was the Senior Editor of Home Entertainment at TechRadar, covering TVs, headphones, speakers, video games, VR and streaming devices. He’s also written for GamesRadar+, Official Xbox Magazine, PC Gamer and other outlets over the last decade, and he has a degree in computer science he’s not using if anyone wants it.

Vizio D65U-D2 review, Vizio D50U-D1

The Vizio D-series 4K UHD TV line has a couple of new products, this is the Vizio D65U-D2 4K UHD Smart TV with 65 screen diagonals priced at $998 and a younger model with A 50-inch Vizio D50U-D1 4K UHD Smart TV for a ridiculous price of $498, although these prices are from “certain” retailers. You can save up to $300 and $230 compared to past Vizio M-series and Vizio P-series 4K TVs.

Vizio D65U-D2 TV overview

We already know the Vizio brand as well established in the 4K TV segment. The manufacturer ends this year with new models of the Vizio Reference Series segment. These are high-end TVs.
If we consider the price of the Vizio D65U-D2 TV at the end of 2015, then it is $1300.

All Vizio D-series models are equipped with a full-array LED backlight, totaling 8.3 million pixels on the screen at a resolution of 3,840×2,160 pixels, which is not surprising and standard for 4K TVs. Local dimming divided into 16 active LED zones, dynamic contrast ratio 20000000:1. The effective screen refresh rate is 120Hz. The D65U-D2 TV has a powerful V6 processor – this version of the processor consists of a 4-core and 2-core processor for graphics processing and computing, respectively (Quad-core GPU + Dual-core CPU).

Connectors and sound
The Vizio TV has 5 HDMI ports, if we are talking about the D65U-D2 model, USB ports and an Ethernet interface. It is worth noting that there is no built-in Wi-Fi adapter, but there is support – this means that you can use an external Wi-Fi USB device. Built-in speakers are capable of delivering up to 15 watts of audio, there is support for DTS Studio Sound.

Vizio D65U-D2 and Vizio D50U-D1 TVs are too young – no user reviews yet. You won’t be able to download even the user manual yet – all links are closed and unavailable for now. Also, there is no information yet about the support of HDR technology by the Vizio D65U-D2 TV.

Difference from earlier models
Comparing the Vizio M-Series and Vizio D-Series, we can say with confidence that the difference is in the active backlight of the screen, and the M-series definitely did not have HDR support. We expect the manufacturer to reveal this HDR secret soon.

The Vizio D65U-D2 specification looks much better than the Vizio M-series. The question of HDR compatibility on the D65U-D2 TV remains open. Will this affect the price in any way?
This short review of the Vizio D65U-D2 TV doesn’t reveal all the power and beauty of the picture, but trust me, it’s a great figure.

Vizio D50U-D1 TV review

The Vizio D50U-D1 TV is the latest 2015 model. It is equipped with a 50-inch screen, the model falls into the 4K UHD Smart TV segment and the average price category is $730. The number of pixels of the Vizio D50U-D1 TV contains 8.3 million at a screen resolution of 3840 × 2160 pixels – an indicator, like that of the older brother in this series.

Matrix backlight and interfaces
Screen refresh rate 120 Hz. The backlight of the screen matrix “full-array LED” is divided into 12 active zones, while the dynamic contrast ratio is 5,000,000: 1. The TV has five HDMI ports, USB, Ethernet and speakers with a total power of 10 watts of audio with support for DTS StudioSound and DTS TruVolume.

The 50-inch Vizio D50U-D1 is available for a low $500 from select retailers, as is the D65U-D2. Retail price of the Vizio M50-C1 TV is $700 – compare the benefits. The above price tag was available only on Black Friday – whoever had time ate it. So the price is $998 for Vizio D65U-D2 and $498 for Vizio D50U-D1 is a reality.

Specifications Vizio D50U-D1

• Video
Screen size 50 inches.
Actual screen size 49.5 inches.
Display matrix backlight type Full-Array LED.
Screen resolution Ultra HD 3840 x 2160 pix.
The effective screen refresh rate is 120 Hz.
Clear Action 240.
16:9 aspect ratio.
Dynamic contrast ratio 5M:1.
176° viewing angle vertically and horizontally.
Color 16.7 million colors.
OSD language support English, Spanish and French.
• Audio
Speakers, power output 2 x 10W.
DTS StudioSound™ support.
DTS TruVolume™ support.
• Interfaces
Five HDMI ports (3 on the bottom, 2 on the side).
One tuner.
One Ethernet port.
USB port.
• Outputs
Analog audio.
Digital audio (SPDIF).
• Optional
XRT122 control panel.
Support USB music.
USB photo support.
USB video support.
• Economics
ENERGY STAR® 7. 0 efficiency rating.
Power consumption 73 W.
Less than 0.5W in standby mode.
Light sensors around the TV.
• Wall mount
VESA size 200 x 200 mm.
• Dimensions and weight
TV with stand 44.24 x 28.27 x 10.04 inches.
Weight with stand 30.86 lbs.

All other characteristics of the Vizio D50U-D1 are similar to the Vizio D65U-D2 TV, and we will not consider them further, the difference is in the screen diagonal. Vizio D65U-D2 review, Vizio D50U-D1 – review

VoVVizioTVsVizio’s D-series 4K UHD TV line-up has a couple of new additions, the Vizio D65U-D2 4K UHD Smart TV with 65 screen diagonals priced at $998 and the junior model with 50-inch Vizio screen D50U-D1 4K UHD Smart TV for a ridiculous price of $498, but these prices are for ‘certain’…VoVVoV

VIZIO Launches Budget D Series TV Lineup

VIZIO is already known for offering very competitively priced value for money TVs, but the new D Series takes the value proposition to the next level. The D Series includes a combination of 1080p and Ultra HD models with screen sizes from 24 to 70 inches. All but the 24-inch models use a full-size LED backlight system with 16 local dimming zones, and many include the VIA Plus Smart TV platform. Prices range from 149$.99 for 24-inch TVs up to $1299.99 for 70-inch 1080p model.

From VIZIO Company
VIZIO, Inc. announced the release of its new D-Series collection. The newly introduced lineup offers cost-conscious consumers a variety of screen sizes with access to a number of additional features such as Smart TV and 4K Ultra HD on select models. The D-series range offers Full-Array LED backlighting with 16 active LED zones for superior image quality.

The VIZIO D-Series delivers superior picture quality with Full-Array LED backlight technology on most models, allowing advanced LED control for superior light uniformity and picture quality compared to edge-lit TVs. Up to 16 active LED zones dynamically adjust to match the light and dark parts of the content on screen, culminating in deeper black levels and added contrast. Clear Action 240 delivers enhanced motion clarity with an effective 120Hz refresh rate through backlit scanning and powerful image processing so sports and action scenes are displayed with stunning clarity.

“The versatility of the all-new D-Series gives consumers an affordable access point to smart TV and 4K Ultra HD technology,” said Matt McRae, CTO of VIZIO. “As more 4K movies and shows hit the market, the D Series makes 4K Ultra HD entertainment more accessible than ever, delivering superior picture quality enhanced by Full-Array LED backlighting and active LED zones.”

Select 24″ to 55″ D-Series models feature VIZIO’s latest generation Smart TV platform and VIZIO Internet Apps Plus, giving consumers the ability to stream the hottest movies, TV shows, music and more directly to their TV . A flawless Smart TV experience is possible with built-in Wi-Fi for quick and easy setup and access to popular apps like Netflix, XUMO, VUDU, iHeartRadio, Hulu, Spotify, YouTube and more. XUMO, a new addition to VIZIO Internet Apps Plus, offers a new approach that complements the viewing experience by bringing premium digital content that viewers have come to love on the screen of their choice.

Choose large models from 43″ to 70″ with class screen sizes across the entire new D-series lineup, delivering 4K Ultra HD resolution with over 8.3 million pixels, making every image more detailed and displaying four times the resolution than 1080p Full HD. Consumers of the D Series Ultra HD Smart TVs will have access to Ultra HD applications and an ever-growing number of Ultra HD shows and movies. Powered by ultra-fast dual-band 802.11ac Wi-Fi and a VIZIO V6 hexa-core processor, the D Series Ultra HD TVs provide fast, easy-to-use streaming with access to the latest app features, including Ultra HD content from Netflix, VUDU, UltraFlix and Toon Goggles. When viewing content in Full HD resolution or lower resolution, users will still enjoy enhanced image quality thanks to VIZIO’s powerful spatial upscaling engine.

Consumers can find the new D-Series collection online at and through Walmart both in store and online. The MSRP for the collection ranges from $149.99 for the D-Series 24″ Edge-Lit LED TV (D24hn-D1) to $1299.99 for the 70″ Full-Array LED Smart TV. For more information visit

D Series 24″ LED Edge-Lit TV (
D24hn -D1), MSRP $149.99. D1), MSRP $169.99,
28″ D Series Full LED TV (D28h-D1), MSRP $189.99,
32″ D Series Full LED TV (D32hn- D0/D32hn-D1), MSRP $189.99
, Series D 32 Full-Array LED Smart TV (D32-D1), MSRP 229$.99,
39″ D Series Full Screen LED TV (D39hn-D0), MSRP $279.99, 39″
D Series Full Screen LED TV (D39h-D0), MSRP 299 US $349.99
40″ D Series LED Full Screen TV (D40-D1), MSRP $349.99 40″ LED Full Screen LED TV
D Series 4K Ultra HD (D40u-D1), Coming Soon
43″ D Series Full Screen LED Array Smart TV (D43-D1/D43-D2), MSRP $389.99.

48-inch D-Series LED Smart TV (D48-D0), MSRP $479.99