The televisions at CES are always getting bigger, brighter, and more bendable.
And this year, LG put all three qualities in one TV.
So you imagine a big 65 inch TV, press a button and it kind of rolls down like a lampshade into a tiny little box.
Thin as paper and rollable like a poster, the screen uses [UNKNOWN] technology, oe organic light emitting diodes, which produce a superior picture and can be made in
They say .18 millimeters thick for the panel itself.
That's how it's able to get extremely thin and still produce a picture.
Samsung revealed a television concept they're calling "The Wall." It's modular, and can be configured however you like.
At its biggest, Six feet by ten feet.
The theme is design for homes.
Get this, but it also uses micro LED technology which is a brand new T.V. technology similar to what they use in score boards actually.
A bunch of LEDs, great picture quality.
Of course The Wall will probably be insanely expensive but they say it's coming out this year and it really cool.
But if you're after the sharpest picture, Samsung has an 8K television with four times the pixels of a more common 4k set.
The issue of course is that that's pretty much at the limit of human visual acuity.
Another issue is that AK content doesn't really exist yet.
Just about all TVs at CES have a built in virtual assistant like Amazon Alexa, Google Assistant or Samsung's own Bixby.
Show me what's in the fridge.
Proving the CES TVs have beauty and brains.
I'm CNET's Kara Tsuboi for CBS News, Las Vegas.
Here's how to replace the battery in an Apple iPhone 6S
The toughest iPhone X cases battle it out
I biked CES in the rain to find the best bike tech
CES 2018 wraps up, Apple takes on security flaw
The CES tech you'll actually be able to buy in 2018