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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.
The Sanyo PLV-Z3000 projector costs around $2,500 and offers 120Hz processing, making it a good deal in the 1080p projector space.
The Roku TVs introduced at CES in January are now available for preorder. In addition to offering our favorite streaming platform built right into the TVs, the initial wave of models is priced even lower than mainstays like Vizio.
HD has been around for 15-odd years, and during that time TV makers have introduced numerous technologies and extras to entice you to buy a new one. Here are our least favorite.
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.
Vizio has announced the availability of its full line of E-Series TVs, the company's cheapest. Select models feature local dimming, our favorite enhancement for LED LCD TVs, promising great picture for the money.
CNET breaks out the most important things to know when shopping for a new television.
The ominous sounding "black frame insertion" is a method to reduce or eliminate one of the great LED LCD (and current OLED) drawbacks: motion blur. Here's how it works.
As we approach the inevitable end of plasma televisions, can LED LCD really offer comparable picture quality? Perhaps.