Google is working on a new technology called VP10 that will allow it to squeeze higher-quality video over broadband and mobile networks. And thanks to patent issues with a rival standard, it has a chance to catch on.
Black Hat 2014
This collection of goodies includes a top-rated camcorder and some robust editing software. Plus: three bonus deals!
This number/letter combo is the key to film-like movies shown closer to the way the director intended.
The Consumer Electronics Show is all about TVs, and this year we expect the usual slew of announcements and buzzwords, as well as one conspicuous absentee: Panasonic plasma.
The upcoming Ultra HD Blu-ray has a new method to allow sharing of the movies you buy across your phones and tablets, even allowing you to burn a backup. Will it work? Is it better than Ultraviolet? Here's what we know.
The 1080i your cable box sends out is the same number of pixels that your 1080p TV has.
A CNET reader wants to know if letterboxed Blu-ray movies are really "1080p." Geoff Morrison helps him out.
We have plenty of names to describe the viewing quality on your smartphone screen, but few of them actually make sense. Here's what matters, and why.
Commentary: If super high-resolution screens are arguably unnecessary for your 65-inch TV, they're just about useless for your 5.5-inch phone.
Is it possible to convert today's standard- and high-definition shows and movies into tomorrow's High-Dynamic Range (HDR) video? Technicolor claims yes.