RCA 3.5” Pocket LED TV
This pocket-sized TV with built-in digital tuner lets you watch your favorite shows anywhere on its bright 3.5” display.
Catch the big game or season finale of your favorite show, even if you’re away from home, with this compact TV. Small enough to fit in your pocket, yet equipped with the same DTV tuner you’d find in HDTVs meant for home theaters, you’ll be able to watch TV practically anywhere.
Enhanced Brightness and Depth
LEDs boost brightness, creating a brilliant picture that’s easy to see whether you’re curled up for a late movie or getting ready for a noon kickoff. Striking black and white levels give images more pop, contribute to a more realistic sense of depth, and amplify shadows and other lighting effects. LEDs also consume little power, making them more energy efficient than other forms of display lighting.
Rather than worrying about packing a charging cable or finding an outlet when you’re low on batteries, just pop in a new set of widely available AA batteries (not included) to keep this little TV running for up to two hours of continuous playback.
- Product number: DHT235A
- 3.5” LED-backlit display
- 320x240 resolution
- Integrated channel and navigation buttons
- Set favorite channels and channel hop
- Built-in digital tuner
- Built-in speaker
- Dolby Digital audio * Headphone line-out jack
- Requires four AA batteries (not included)
- Battery life: up to two hours of continuous DTV playback
- Weight: 0.55lb.
- Product dimensions: 5”x1”x3”
- Condition: new
At a time when few Americans could imagine listening to voices transmitted into their homes from afar, the Radio Corporation of America helped pioneer the future of both communication and entertainment. The company was cobbled together from diverse radio patents in 1919, but it soon had a concrete representative in millions of American homes: an RCA-branded radio set, often broadcasting shows from RCA’s own network, NBC. Decades later, the company was again on the forefront of innovation, creating the all-electronic color television system that was declared the U.S. standard in 1953. Almost a century after its inception, the brand can still be found in living rooms throughout the U.S., emblazoned on flat-screen televisions, laptops, and tablet computers.
Does refresh rate really make a difference? How big should your TV be? Our TV buying guide helps you learn more about the most important features on HDTVs.