The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
We review a lot of TVs here at CNET, but the list below represents only the best.
LG is touting its ColorPrime branding on its 2015 lineup of 4K LCD TVs, which includes models with Quantum Dot and others with Wide Color LED technology.
Samsung's back with a new smart fridge -- is it any better than their first one?
Officially unveiled at IFA in Berlin, the new AX900 series promises "the company's best picture performance" rivalling the TV tech for which Panasonic is best-known: plasma. Also announced was an 85-inch 4K TV and a step-down series of 4K sets.
It's official: another CES is in the can. And with two show floors, it was more packed than ever. So what did we learn? And what does it mean for tech in 2015 and beyond?
They're not exactly VR, but head-worn video glasses were once again lurking in Las Vegas, promising entertainment on your face. Can the idea finally take off?
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.
Perennial South Korean rivals Samsung and LG trade blows at CES over competing TV technology, and what will win over consumers in 2015.
Sony introduced 10 new 4K resolution TVs at CES 2015, including the thinnest LCD TV on the market, and announced it was ditching its homebrew Smart TV software for Google's Android TV.
It's not just smartphones. Samsung says it's maintaining its dominance in the TV market as the industry moves to ultra-high definition.