LG's new TV range for 2014 has plenty of 4K, plus new WebOS-based Smart TV functionality and the promise of bigger OLED on the way.
The TV manufacturer plans a big splash in the Australian market with its 4K range, including an 85-inch unit for under AUD$10k.
It's an easy sell: Four times the resolution of HD. The numbers are easy to understand, 2160p easily identifiable as more than 1080p. Every manufacturer is pushing their top-of-the-line 4K TVs as the next generation of superlative picture quality. But resolution is just one aspect of picture quality. Is it possible that by focusing so intently on this one, easily marketed, improvement, that other aspects are getting neglected, or worse, diminished? The short answer? Yep. Here's how.
The FMP-X10 is Sony's second-generation 4K media player, equipped with a 1TB hard drive, access to hundreds of 4K movies, and Netflix's 4K streaming service. It will debut in July for $699, although customers who pre-order can save $200.
Curious about Ultra HD, also known as "4K"? Here's a quick look at at what you need to know.
The video-streaming service wants to have an Ultra HD selection available for users in 2014.
Panasonic throws its hat into the Ultra HD ring with the TH-L65WT600a.
We take a close look at Panasonic's new 4K TV, the TX-65WT600, which thanks to HDMI 2.0 can play your video in 60fps.
The electronics giant follows Samsung and Sony in slashing the prices on its 55- and 65-inch Ultra HD TVs.
Both Sony and Samsung have slashed the prices on 4K Ultra HD in the US. Will this mean cost cuts for Australian consumers?