We review a lot of TVs here at CNET, but the list below represents only the best.
Sydney switches to digital TV signals tomorrow, with Melbourne and some regional areas following next week.
Some residents in southern and central NSW may have returned home, only to be shocked when they switched their TVs on last night.
The day is slowly approaching when analog free-to-air terrestrial TV broadcasts will become a faint memory, like Betamax and Bakelite. The question is: when will the TV stations in your home town switch off their analog transmissions and become digital only?
CNET provides a quick status of which analog stations have--and have not--already dropped off the map. Let us know how the transition is going in your area.
Greenpeace is predicting a spike in electronic waste as the U.S. shifts to digital television. CNET News follows a TV as it gets recycled and offers guidance on what to consider when getting rid of an old TV.
New York City TV stations temporarily switched off their analog antenna feeds today, previewing what's scheduled to happen permanently in February 2009.
A survey by ABI Research finds that 20 percent of TV viewers--3 million Americans--who rely on analog over-the-air reception will let their sets go "dark" in February.
The retailer contends the FCC has no power to fine it for selling unlabeled analog TVs after the commission's deadline.
Federal regulators are expected to announce that Wilmington, N.C., has volunteered to switch to all-digital broadcasts early as a last-minute "test" before the bigger February 2009 transition.
As of March 1, 2007, all new TV and video products imported into the U.S. or shipped to retailers that include an analog (NTSC) tuner need to have a digital (ATSC) tuner as well. What does that mean to consumers?