One of the newest features to appear on flat-screen TVs is 100Hz motion compensation, but what is it and how does it work?
The latest 'buzz word' for flat-screen television is 100Hz, but with some users experiencing problems, is it all that it's cracked up to be?
It's a pity that the two selling points of the Kogan Elite 32-inch TV — 100Hz and the PVR — are so poorly executed, as without them this would be a decent television.
Typical price: $689.00
The Samsung PS42A450P1 is a 42-inch plasma which features 100Hz motion compensation and is capable of displaying 3D games and videos.
Pricing not available
The Epson EH-TW4000 is a 3LCD 1080p projector, which boasts black levels similar to more expensive DLP projector and now features a 100Hz mode.
Typical price: $4,799.00
The Samsung LA46F81BDX could have been such a great television but its poorly implemented 100Hz feature has let it down miserably.
Typical price: $4,749.00
The Toshiba REGZA 32C3000 is part of the C3000 series and boasts a digital tuner, 2000:1 contrast ratio, and an intelligent 100Hz picture mode.
Typical price: $1,999.00
The LG Scarlet 42LG61YD is an exceptional 1080p television with great design, features and a well implemented 100Hz mode. Considering the cost and the improvements over the previous Scarlet, this is definitely a good buy.
Typical price: $3,099.00
We had high hopes for the Philips 42PFL9703D, but a poorly performing 100Hz mode and some set-up quirks means the TV isn't the Bravia killer we first thought.
Typical price: $3,299.00
We quite liked the Sharp LC32D53X as a whole, and with many other 100Hz televisions causing more problems than they fix, it was good to see something less intrusive and pleasing to the eye.
Typical price: $1,899.00