PAL (for Picture in Picture) is the video standard in use in India. The “NTSC” standard is utilised in the United States. NTSC is the standard for most American-made televisions. TVs that can display both standard definition (SD) and progressive colour (PAL) are extremely rare in the United States. You won’t find any mention of the TVs’ dual-mode functionality on the websites of most TV manufacturers. You can’t ensure that a TV purchased in the United States will support the NTSC standard even if you read through all the criteria.
With a proper PAL-to-NTSC converter on board, you can use NTSC signals in India if you send your TV from America to India. It is possible that India does not have a PAL-to-NTSC converter available. However, if you’re looking for a TV that can display in both PAL and NTSC formats, you’ll have to go elsewhere. To use your NTSC TV in India, you’ll need a $200 PAL-to-NTSC converter, which you should purchase in the United States. If you’re going to be using 110 volts in your house, remember that this is the norm for all electrical and electronic gadgets. In India, the voltage is 220 volts, which is the standard. Use a 110v TV with a 220v power outlet to avoid irreparable damage to the electrical system.
An American television should have a voltage of between 110 and 220 volts. This particular range of frequencies is quite rare. With a step-down transformer, a 110 volt TV can be used in India without a converter. Transformers decrease a 220 volt supply to 110 volts for a variety of electronic devices. If you’re in India, you’ll need a step-down transformer. For a 110 volt TV, an Indian voltage converter costs about Rs 2000. Indians can buy voltage converters. If you’re going to watch TV in India, you’ll need a voltage stabiliser. Television in India costs the same as one in the United States.
Costs of delivery
Shipment may not be worth it even if American televisions are cheaper. If you’re shipping a lot of other things along with your television, it may not be a great deal to include it in your container. If you’re shipping a television, the costs add up quickly. You can check in a 32-inch LED/LCD TV in your carry-on luggage if you’re flying. Electronic products like 32-inch televisions are exempt from the Rs 25,000 on-board purchase restriction because they are not subject to duty. Because of difficulties with voltage compatibility, PAL-NTSC compatibility, and customs fees, smaller TVs may not be a practical option for India.