Today you can get the best mid-range 65-inch 4K TV of 2019 for $600

(Image credit: TCL)

While Black Friday and Super Bowl Sunday are known as some of the best days to buy discounted TVs, you can always catch a day or two in between that have just as good (if not better) deals than the “biggest” sales days of the year.

Such is the case today at Best Buy where you can pick up a 65-inch TCL 6-Series QLED – one of the best TVs of last year – for just $594.99. When it launched in the middle of last year the 6-Series QLED would have cost you $899 and now, thanks to this deal, it’s $300 off when you use the code TCLDOLBY15 at checkout. 

TCL 6-Series 4K QLED Roku TV (65R625) $699.99 now $594.99 at Best BuyTCLDOLBY15

TCL 6-Series 4K QLED Roku TV (65R625) $699.99 now $594.99 at Best Buy
If you want to save an additional $100 on last year's excellent TCL 6-Series QLED TV, use the code TCLDOLBY15 at checkout.

What makes the 6-Series so special? It’s one of the few TVs in its price range that uses  full-array lighting with a huge number of contrast control zones (TL;DR it has outstanding contrast). On top of that, it’s the first TV in the 6-Series lineup to use Quantum Dots for better color saturation and the new AIPQ processor for upscaling – both of which work great.

Last but not least, the TV uses Roku TV, which we love. Although Roku’s interface is a bit basic, it supports nearly every major streaming service and doesn’t push one service / type of content over another, giving you truly universal search results. It now has an advertisement on the homescreen that we don’t love, but otherwise is pretty much ad-free.

All said, if you want a great 65-inch 4K TV in the $600 range, this is the one to go for.

Nick Pino

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.