Joining Samsung and Sony in the nacent 4K TV price war, LG debuts its least-expensive versions yet. Like those of LG's compeditors, these TV start at $3500.
The company's clicker for its 2014 Smart TVs supports Nintendo Wii-like motion control, offers a smaller trackpad, and has more dedicated buttons than before -- including actual DVR controls. We went hands-on with an early version.
If you're dead serious about first-person shooters and other games that demand millisecond-fine responses, the last thing you want to buy is a TV that introduces lots of input lag. Especially if you're buying one to go with an Xbox One or PlayStation 4.
Although its lovely frame is packed with well-executed features, the flagship-priced LG LA8600 series LED LCD TV has the picture of a midrange model.
The Samsung UNF6400 offers attractive styling and a full complement of features for the price but is outstripped by rivals for performance.
Samsung, Sony, and LG have all announced insanely expensive 4K TVs in "smaller" 55- and 65-inch sizes, but only LG's tout full-array local dimming, which may allow its TVs to outperform the others.
We tested 20 televisions to see if they could output surround sound via their optical output when fed a signal from an external source.
The midrange LG LA6200 LED LCD TV gets points for looks and smarts, but loses even more due to its picture quality.
Although its picture quality falls short of the competition, the Samsung UNF6300's high-end features and design for a midrange price will win plenty of converts.
The 2013 Consumer Electronics show is a wrap, and now that we know something about the hundreds of new TVs models, it's worth asking whether all those new technologies will improve what matters: picture quality.