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ATSC 3.0: What you need to know about the future of broadcast television

The next generation of over-the-air broadcast is coming, and it's going to be a big change. It's called ATSC 3.0, and it will affect you even if you don't get your TV with an antenna. Here's what you need to know.

By May 11, 2016


LG shows off ATSC mobile digital TV at CTIA

LG shows off ATSC Mobile Digital TV standard on some of its phones at CTIA 2009.

By April 2, 2009


New Panasonic DVD recorders sure to disappoint ATSC fans

Panasonic has announced four new DVD-recorders to come out in April, but the feature set isn't as robust as we were hoping for.

By January 9, 2008


DVD recorders get digital ATSC tuners

Several new DVD recorders at CES have ATSC tuners, thanks to federal mandates

By January 9, 2007


LG introduces MPH, a new mobile TV standard

MPH is a new mobile digital TV standard that uses the traditional ATSC signal

By January 6, 2008


Panasonic DMR-EZ47VK

Despite a few ATSC limitations, the Panasonic DMR-EZ47VK delivers almost all the features and performance we look for in a DVD/VHS recorder.

By April 29, 2007

3.5 stars Editors' rating April 29, 2007

Pricing not available


March 1: The beginning of the end for analog TV

As of March 1, 2007, all new TV and video products imported into the U.S. or shipped to retailers that include an analog (NTSC) tuner need to have a digital (ATSC) tuner as well. What does that mean to consumers?

By February 9, 2007


Short take: Spyglass, Philips in pact

Spyglass announced today that it will collaborate with Philips Semiconductors to bring the Spyglass Device Mosaic Web browser software technology to the TriMedia processor for use in ATSC and other digital television receivers. The TriMedia processor has already been selected by six leading consumer electronics manufacturers for ATSC receivers, the first of which are expected on the market by the end of 1998.

By September 15, 1998


Short Take: Mitsubishi to market HDTV products by fall of 98

Mitsubishi and Sony each said it will market digital HDTV receivers that comply with FCC and Advanced Television Systems Committee (ATSC) standards by fall of 1998. The receivers would enable consumers to receive and decode the ATSC-approved digital formats that are soon to be sent by U.S. broadcasters and cable operators. The receivers will also be able to receive existing TV signals.

By September 18, 1997