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20-Oct-2015 12:40

HDR10 uses a 10-bit format, while Dolby Vision uses a 12-bit format and is generally more precise.

Fortunately, that is beginning to change with the rollout of a new firmware update, Vizio announced on Wednesday.

Related: Vizio sells to Le Eco, the “Netflix of China,” for billion “When we launched the Vizio Smart Cast P-Series and M-Series Ultra HD HDR display collections, it was always our intent to accommodate the HDR10 standard in addition to our support for Dolby Vision,” Vizio chief technology officer Matt Mc Rae said in a statement.

“While Dolby Vision offers consumers excellent picture quality, it was important to us to give consumers options.

Vizio now offers HDR10 and Dolby Vision compatible displays with some of the best picture quality options available for the home experience.” While both Dolby Vision and HDR10 aim for the same goal of delivering content with higher contrast and more vivid colors, and both use the Rec2020 color space, there are differences between the two.

Vizio 4k TVs will now support HDR after firmware updates have been issued for the P-Series and M-Series Smart Cast Ultra HD TVs.

All of the players will support HDR, but the TV HDMI port must be able to translate HDMI 2.0a — the version that includes the High Dynamic Range metadata in a substream. The HDR version supported by Vizio’s P-Series and M-Series used in conjunction with Ultra HD Blu-ray players is HDR10, one of the two current industry standards based on the Rec2020 color space format.HDR10 enables 10-bit color and a maximum of 1000 Nits, much higher than conventional Blu-ray.The UHD titles sell for .99 a pop on Vudu, although you can also rent some films for .99. To get the firmware upgrade Vizio 4k TV owners just need to be connected to the internet to download it.Once the software is updated, users should turn on subsampling for the HDMI port used by an Ultra HD Blu-ray player To ensure your Ultra HD Blu-ray player is transferring the best possible image, consider a higher quality HDMI cable rated to tramsmit at least 18Gbps with support for 4k/60p and 4k/3D.The world of home theater is no stranger to format wars — see “VHS vs. HD-DVD” — but recently, we’re seeing a more subtle, digital type of format war with two competing standards for HDR (High Dynamic Range): Dolby Vision and HDR10.

All of the players will support HDR, but the TV HDMI port must be able to translate HDMI 2.0a — the version that includes the High Dynamic Range metadata in a substream. The HDR version supported by Vizio’s P-Series and M-Series used in conjunction with Ultra HD Blu-ray players is HDR10, one of the two current industry standards based on the Rec2020 color space format.

HDR10 enables 10-bit color and a maximum of 1000 Nits, much higher than conventional Blu-ray.

The UHD titles sell for .99 a pop on Vudu, although you can also rent some films for .99. To get the firmware upgrade Vizio 4k TV owners just need to be connected to the internet to download it.

Once the software is updated, users should turn on subsampling for the HDMI port used by an Ultra HD Blu-ray player To ensure your Ultra HD Blu-ray player is transferring the best possible image, consider a higher quality HDMI cable rated to tramsmit at least 18Gbps with support for 4k/60p and 4k/3D.

The world of home theater is no stranger to format wars — see “VHS vs. HD-DVD” — but recently, we’re seeing a more subtle, digital type of format war with two competing standards for HDR (High Dynamic Range): Dolby Vision and HDR10.

Vizio’s new P-Series and M-Series TVs launched earlier this year with HDR support, but only supported Dolby Vision out of the box, meaning UHD Blu-ray players from Samsung and Philips weren’t supported on the TVs.