If you can stand its speakers, Sony's XBR-X900B will reward you with the best combination of audio and video quality you've ever seen (or heard).
Sony announces 4K resolution TVs in 55- and 65-inch sizes, promising real-world, if still surely expensive, pricing.
David Katzmaier and Ty Pendlebury test one of the first and only 4K TVs available for sale today. Is it the inevitable future, an underwhelming experience, an excellent performer, or all of the above?
CNET reviewed the Sony XBR-X900B series, but since this 79-inch size has slightly different display technology, we can't assume it performs the same as the 65-inch size we did review.
Although its 3D deserves praise, overall the Toshiba L9300U is a worse performer and more expensive than its 4K competitors.
The latest Samsung Series 9 goes extra-big, and the gamble pays off with the most portable and comfortable 15-incher you're likely to find. However, its high price and lack of higher-end features don't make it the best value.
The smaller, 11.6-inch version of Samsung's excellent Series 9 laptop is thin and light, and has a few features the MacBook Air lacks, but it's more expensive and doesn't trump the competition where it counts.
Sony's array of LED LCD TVs at CES 2014 is topped by the XBR-X950B series, its first 4K set to include local dimming in a full-array LED backlight. If the company's previous efforts are any indication, it should have a great picture.
Sony's latest series of 4K TVs, model XBR-X850A, delivers all those extra pixels for $500 cheaper than its step-up linemate -- and loses the honkin' speakers.
Sony's newest 4K TV is also the least-expensive yet from a major TV maker, starting at $3500 for the 55-inch size.