One of Samsung's top LCDs is the 52-inch LN-T5265F ($4,299), with 1080p resolution and all the fixings, including a trio of HDMI 1.3-compatible inputs (look for a full CNET review soon). A company rep demonstrated for me the optional motorized, articulated arm mount ($799) using the TV's remote and an onscreen display.
Here's a side view of that arm mount collapsed against the wall. Designed to work with 42- and 50-inch plasmas, as well as 40-, 46- and 52-inch LCDs, it can extend the set out into the room and swivel a panel up to 20 degrees in either direction. You can assign up to three position memories to correspond with seating positions in the room.
Like Panasonic, Samsung is marketing a new antiglare technology that's supposed to reduce reflections from the screens of its plasma TVs. The 50-inch LN-T5064 pictured here appeared to do a pretty good job of attenuating reflections from the bright windows in a penthouse, but of course we'll post a final verdict when we can check it out in person.
We also heard about Samsung's 3D-ready technology (notice the selection under "Game Mode"), available only on their DLPs, and it sounded kinda cool. The DLP can scan two separate images simultaneously, allowing viewers who wear compatible glasses, sold separately, to see 3D images of games and other compatible content, also sold separately.
Samsung was the first to introduce an LED-powered DLP last year, and this year's model is available in three sizes, including the 56-inch HL-T5687S ($2,599). In addition to slimmer depth, the new models offer the standard benefits of LEDs, namely no rainbow effect and longer life before needing replacement.