Perennial South Korean rivals Samsung and LG trade blows at CES over competing TV technology, and what will win over consumers in 2015.
Targeting millennials and people who don't want a full pay-TV package, Dish offers up a cheap live TV service that's viewable on a variety of streaming video devices and includes ESPN, Disney Channel, and CNN.
The Korean electronics giant reveals its vision for interconnected personal devices with its suite of products, such as WebOS TVs and even smartcars.
While it doesn't match the app selection or search capabilities of Roku, Amazon's Fire TV Stick's solid performance and mastery of Amazon content make it easily worth the $40 price.
While not for everyone, the WD TV's adroit playback of video and music files makes it the perfect living room box for people with large digital media collections.
In an ongoing show of one-upping with competitors like Netflix, Amazon convinces the famed filmmaker to create a TV series. Quipped Allen: "I don't know how I got into this."
4K is already old hat. Rapidly falling prices are causing TV makers to push ever more elaborate features -- that's why Quantum Dots, HDR and curved, bendable and ultra-slim sets were so prominent this year.
There aren't many picture quality weaknesses inherent in OLED display technology, but LCD TVs can get brighter. A prototype OLED TV billed as HDR (high dynamic range) aims to address that gap.
Despite the tough market, Samsung says it has high expectations for its new premium ultra-high-def TVs and its new Tizen smart TVs.
The Korean electronics giant released an update to change the operating system on its first smartwatch, but it can't do the same for its televisions, a Samsung executive tells CNET. Owners of some 2014 sets will be able to buy "Evolution Kits" to change to the new software.