We review a lot of TVs here at CNET, but the list below represents only the best.
Following in the footsteps of Panasonic, Samsung says it will end production of plasma display panels by the end of this year.
In a year that's seen Panasonic giving up on plasma TVs and consumer mobile phones, the Japanese company has finally returned to profit.
From eBay to store demo models, Amazon to your neighbor who’s moving, there are some tempting deals out there. But is a used plasma worth the money, or any money?
Contrary to what the company indicated at CES, Samsung won't bring to market any new plasma TVs for 2014 -- aside from a single mainstream 64-inch model. That leaves the carryover F8500 as default champion of non-OLED picture quality.
The ARC Plasma speaker relies not on electromagnets but an arc of electrical plasma to produce sound.
The Samsung F5500 plasma offers great features and very good picture quality, but its performance suffers significantly under the lights.
With the slow demise of the beloved (and despised) technology, what's a plasma fan to do when faced with a future of LED LCDs?
As we approach the inevitable end of plasma televisions, can LED LCD really offer comparable picture quality? Perhaps.
Panasonic has demonstrated a prototype 4K LED TV that it claims delivers pictures as good as the best plasmas ever made. Read CNET's "eyes-on."
Among the two remaining TV makers that produce plasma TVs, LG and Samsung, only LG is announcing any plasmas at CES 2014.