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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.
LG has announced it's halved the price on the 55-inch 55EA9800 OLED screen it released in July 2013, which will now sell for under $7000.
The Samsung Galaxy S5 is said to have a crazy-high-resolution screen. But does that even matter on a phone?
New TVs ship with settings to make them look good in the store, not in your living room. Here are some some easy ways to get your picture looking the way you want it.
The ominous sounding "black frame insertion" is a method to reduce or eliminate one of the great LED LCD (and current OLED) drawbacks: motion blur. Here's how it works.
Curved TVs were present in big numbers at CES 2014, but are bent screens really set to be the next wave of home entertainment?
As we approach the inevitable end of plasma televisions, can LED LCD really offer comparable picture quality? Perhaps.
Scott Stein gives us part two of his CES 2014 experience, this time focusing on gaming with the PlayStation Now and the Oculus Rift Crystal Cove prototype.
Higher dynamic range was one of the buzzwords (buzzphrases?) at this year's CES. This is a good thing, as it could mean better-than-plasma picture quality.
CNET's TV reviewers pick apart the most notable screens of CES 2014, from curved and bendable LEDs to 120-inch behemoths to Chinese brands with Roku built in.