Don't-Miss HDTV Stories
The new iPad gets a legendary first unboxing, the rumored iTV is spotted overseas, and Microsoft has created a magical new touchscreen.
Samsung Electronics announced a host of new gadgets at the International Consumer Electronics Show on Monday, including smart TVs with face recognition.
Lenovo on Sunday announced its first smart TV that will recognize voice commands and run Android 4.0 applications, getting a jump over Apple's rumored pursuit of TVs with advanced features.
Roku on Wednesday announced that it would be compressing its traditional set-top software into a thumb drive-sized Streaming Stick, to be available in the second half of 2012.
Sony said Monday it will sell off its entire stake in an LCD (liquid crystal display) manufacturing joint venture with Samsung Electronics for $934 million.
Panasonic, Sony, Toshiba, Samsung, and SanDisk Monday announced plans to jointly develop better security for memory cards, embedded memory, and other flash storage devices.
Apple moves up to fourth place in Greenpeace's Guide to Greener Electronics. The latest guide to greener PCs, TVs, and mobile phones recognizes the efforts Hewlett-Packard and Dell have made to clean up their supply chain, catapulting them up the rankings
Apple's performance in the Asia-Pacific region is, as they say, en fuego; Sprint says that the iPhone and unlimited data make beautiful (streaming?) music together; and the latest on two of Steve Jobs's secret obsessions.
Hoping to boost sales of its 3D televisions among gamers, LG showed off technology that lets traditional split screen multiplayer games be played full screen.
Comcast has reached an agreement with Skype to bring its HD video calling capabilities right into your living room television.
Sure, cutting the cable cord sounds tempting--no more monthly bills, no more paying for all those channels you never watch. But could you really get by without it?
Building your own Mac mini media server is not the easiest way to augment the content you get from your cable provider. But it's also the most powerful.
There are plenty of ways to connect your HDTV to the Internet, to get content your cable provider doesn't give you. A set-top media player like the Roku XDS is one of the best. Christopher Breen explores its pros and cons.
Looking for more programming than your cable TV provider gives you? The Apple TV is one way to watch video content from the Internet and your Mac on your HDTV. But is it the best way? Christopher Breen weighs the pros and cons.
Japan's Sharp has developed an 85-inch LCD (liquid crystal display) panel with resolution equivalent to 16 times that of today's HDTV panels.