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.
A reader asks why his TV won't display 240 Hz. Geoff Morrison helps him out.
Samsung touts its UND6400 series as "entry-level" 3D-compatible televisions.
The LG LW5600 series is the company's least-expensive to feature passive 3D compatibility.
Among the least expensive 120Hz LCDs available, the Vizio E0VL series delivers a decent picture but falls a bit short of competitors.
This week I've got its "clone", its "doppelganger", its "same basic technology just released from a different vendor" if you will; the 22-inch Samsung SyncMaster 2233RZ
The Sanyo PLV-Z3000 projector costs around $2,500 and offers 120Hz processing, making it a good deal in the 1080p projector space.
Viewsonic's foray into 120Hz monitor territory.
The mainstream Sony KDL-V5100 series of flat-panel LCDs include a 120Hz refresh rate with dejudder processing, also known as MotionFlow.
Samsung expands LED-backlighting to step-down models with the UNB7000 series, which also offer 120Hz refresh rates and internet content thanks to Yahoo widgets.