The new HDMI specification has landed, bringing enhanced support for the 4K Ultra HD resolution.
An apparently inadvertent posting on Panasonic's US Web site reveals the company's first TV with 4K resolution, likely to be officially announced later today.
The long-awaited HDMI 2.0 is here, with more 4K support, higher frame rate potential, NO NEW CABLES, and more.
A year later than expected, the HDMI 2.0 specification is done, paving the way for high-end TVs that can show video at 60 frames per second.
It's no surprise at the IFA show to see another manufacturing power join the smartwatch market. But weren't Netbooks left for dead after consumers moved to tablets instead?
Audio Return Channel is a useful feature, in certain situations, built into TVs, receivers, and soundbars. It lets you send audio from a TV back down to a soundbar or receiver. Here's why you might want it, and why you might not.
Up till now, Sharp had one 4K TV and a bunch of psuedo-4K models known as Quattron Plus. Now the company has announced a pair of new TVs with full-fledged 4K resolution.
You do not need a new HDMI cable for Ultra HD 4K (probably).
High Efficiency Video Coding (HEVC), also known as H.265, promises twice the compression possible with Blu-ray’s best video compression methods. But how does it work, and is it enough to get us better-looking 4K content?
The company's smart TV lineup for 2014 has a focus on curved screens across both the 4K UHD and standard LED ranges