After years of the 3D aspect of TVs getting mediocre reviews, and most people using the feature once, if ever, 3D seems to be going away. Do you care? We're curious. Take our poll.
3D TV may be a flop in many ways, but there's no doubt it's here to stay as a feature on many higher-end TVs. If you're curious about 3D, here's the place to find out more.
The search giant has beefed up its TV lineup with two new 3D channels.
The video streaming service adds a limited number of 3D movies to its library. The hitch? You can only access them if you've got an ISP that uses its Open Connect network.
In 2012, Sony's smart TV platform integrates its streaming music and video services more fully while getting rid of the Bravia tag, but doesn't add any further apps.
Despite the relative dearth of 3D television programming, sales of 3D TVs are on the rise. But for those who make that programming, the biggest challenge of all may be simultaneously producing 2D versions of the same shows.
As 3D sets proliferate, TV producers have to tailor the way they film shows -- which may mean subtle but significant changes to 2D versions.
Game company says the videos will be Halloween-themed, and the first will include characters from "Monsters vs. Aliens."
The Sony, Discovery, and IMAX-backed channel introduced early last year will finally go live this weekend.
Going gaga for gadgets in the desert, while Facebook basks in new valuation. Also: are the DVD's days numbered?