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"ClearMotion," "TruMotion," "Motion Rate 240" and "Effective" refresh rates are not true refresh rates. Here's why.
CNET breaks out the most important things to know when shopping for a new television.
One size or setting does not fit all. By adjusting the picture modes that your TV offers, you can improve the image quality for your various entertainment pursuits.
In a few short weeks the world will be consumed by soccer, er, football. Whether you're a casual, every-four-year watcher or a die-hard hooligan, here's a few ideas to improve the watching and listening experience.
Once you’ve got the basics (contrast, brightness, color, etc.) set, there are still dozens of adjustments on your TV. What do they mean, and what’s the right setting? I’m glad you asked.
In an effort to keep prices down and sales up, TV companies are pushing TVs with "fake" refresh rates. Know your terms and tech to make sure you're really getting what you think you're paying for.
This number/letter combo is the key to film-like movies shown closer to the way the director intended.
Does your new TV's ultra-smooth motion drive you crazy? Find out why and what you can do about it.
What do 120Hz, 240Hz, 600Hz really mean for the picture quality of your new HDTV?
CNET compares the 2012 lineups of major TV makers based on their CES announcements.