Just because something is new, doesn’t necessarily always mean it’ll have the newest technology — perhaps because it’s because that technology still needs to prove itself or there’s really not a need for it yet. That appears to be the reason behind Apple’s reported decision not to have its new Apple TV support 4K streaming video.
Just about all the major TV manufacturers will be showing off Ultra HD (aka UHD or 4K) TVs at CES this week, but only one of them will have a 105″ curved behemoth drawing attendees like bugs to a huge, expensive bug zapper. [More]
With many Ultra HD (or 4K) TVs ranging in price anywhere from $5,000 to $25,000, early adopters who want that level of visual definition without going bankrupt may be tempted to buy Seiki’s 50″ Ultra HD for around $1,500. But our TV-testing siblings at Consumer Reports say you’d probably be better off saving your money for now. [More]
Turn your peepers on “ogle” and prepare yourself to want the newest shiny thing: TV technology is getting shnazzier and the next generation of technology has just been officially dubbed Ultra HD. It’s so easy, rolls right off the tongue and was approved by the Consumer Electronics Association. The HD replaced “4K” which had been the industry lingo for any TV with four times the resolution of a regular HD set.