Whether you're lusting over the literal wall of Samsung's 292-inch MicroLED or bathing in the eye-popping visuals of OLED, CES 2020 is the center of the TV universe.
LG always makes a splash with amazing OLED TV visuals at its booth, and The Wave, an array of curved screens at the entrance, is the latest example.
The Wall is a massive 292-inch television -- officially the biggest one we've ever seen at CES. This gigantic screen uses MicroLEDs, which offer both high brightness and excellent contrast. It'll be a long time till these appear in homes though -- even the more modestly sized ones can cost hundreds of thousands to install.
The marginally less impressive 75-inch version of the Wall is a 4K television that was announced in 2019. (Yes, it's this again.)
It wouldn't be a CES without an 8K TV or 80. Sony's 85-inch Z8H is the company's latest massive model.
Of course Samsung does 8K too, and its 2020 flagship is the Q950TS.
Its claim to fame is a super thin bezel around the screen, creating what the company claims is a front view that's 99% picture.
Even the rear of the Q950TS is sleek, complete with backward-firing speakers and really thin cabinet -- despite the fact that it still offers full-array local dimming.
Notice anything odd about this TV? Yep, it's in portrait (aka vertical) mode. It's basically a big phone accessory, designed to mirror your phone's screen.
Wanna go landscape? A motor built into the stand can spin the TV into a more traditional orientation, and even syncs with the orientation of your phone.
Boom, now it looks more like a normal 43-inch 4K TV.
Speaking of motorized screens, LG has touted the rollable OLED TV for a number of years, but the company has chosen 2020 to make it a reality. For only $60,000 you can get this 65-inch 4K TV that rolls up and down with the flick of a switch. You could get one of the ones that just SIT THERE, not rolling, for $2,000.
Press the button and it retreats into its shell.
Looks like an ordinary piece of furniture now. Nope, nothing to see here.
LG Display's The Weaving OLED sculpture uses eight 55-inch OLED TVs.
Even though it's merely 4K, the P-Series Quantum X promises better contrast than before with 792 zones of local dimming on the biggest 85-inch size. Also it has quantum dots, which help make the colors pop, especially in HDR.
It looks a little inconspicuous, but this is Vizio's first OLED TV, and it's due to come in 2020. If the company can sell the TV for less than the equivalent LG, it could have a hit on its hands.
You've seen the roll-up TV. But get ready for this concept TV from LG Display: it rolls down!
Forget projected heads-up displays. Give us a windshield that's a TV! This is LG Display's transparent OLED in-car concept.
LG paid a lot for rollers and its going to use them in everything, OK? Here is LG's backseat passenger screen roll-up concept.
It seemed like everything was gaming-related this year. Here LG touts its gaming chops by offering both AMD FreeSync and Nvidia G-Sync variable refresh rate compatibility.
The mainstream GX series is one of the thinnest OLEDs LG makes and it comes with its own flush-mount.
At 20mm thick, the GX OLED TV is really able to hug the wall.
Here's a better look at the GX's integrated mounting system.
This is LG's newest 8K OLED, a bit smaller than the current 88-inch version, but still impressive.
Here's a side view of LG's 8K LCD, which it's calling NanoCell.