Posts Tagged ‘HDTVs’
We got a peek at Sony’s 2013 HDTV lineup throughout CES in January, and now the company has actually revealed they’re beginning to present and verified main prices. The new sets add functions like NFC, MHL and Miracast support to certain models, while the top of the line W900A is its first to make use of Quantum Dot modern technology in mix with edge LED lighting. Sony’s revived its old Triluminos trademark name for the technology, which it claims provides a bigger color range while trying to keep prices quite a bit lesser than its last TVs to shake the tag, the now-retired XBR8 series.
There’s no word on the XBR series, but in the lower W- and R- lines the KDL-W900A is the just one with Triluminos. It additionally brings an extra long internal speaker channel for enhanced noise and standard NFC remote, and the 55-inch design will carry an MSRP of $ 3,299. The step down W802A variation keeps MHL criterion, has the NFC remote as a choice and can be found in 55- and 47-inch variations that begin at $ 1,799. The 32-inch W650A will deliver for $ 799. The R-Series dodges a few of the higher end features, however some still consist of 3D, WiFi, RVU and the Sony Entertainment Network suite of apps consisting of Netflix, Hulu Plus and more. The R550A has all that and is readily available in 70-, 60- and 50-inch variations that start at $ 1,399. Struck the source link for details on more designs, or simply watch out on (digital) store shelves as these leakage into retail.
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While 4K Televisions are exceptional, for the next couple of years many of us will still be picking a 1080p design when we’re out shopping, and now we have actually got a little even more detail about a few of the new ones Sony announced last week. After letting its “Triluminos” RGB LED lighting modern technology autumn by the wayside after 2009 since of its high cost, Sony has brought the brand name back in this year’s HDTVs. Kept in mind in the press release and highlighted today in the MIT Technology Evaluation, this version uses QD Vision’s quantum dot modern technology to boost the red/green/blue LED backlighting the collection is known for. According to the CTO of QD Vision, the Televisions begin with a blue backlight– rather of the common white LED– which promotes quantum dots that produce “pure green and pure red.” Sony was really proud of its Triluminos tech at the program and our experience at exhibitions appeared to verify the quality of the technique. While we have actually been becoming aware of quantum dots for years, this is apparently their opening night in a mass produced consumer product, once it hits homes we’ll have the ability to tell if the delay was really worth it.
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While its high pixel density mobile displays stole much of the attention at CEATEC 2012, Sharp also has tech destined for bigger screens like this “Moth Eye Panel” that Engadget Japanese took a look at during the show. Thanks to nanoscale irregularities on its surface similar to the eye of a moth it claims to give bright colors and high contrast while cutting down glare as seen above (moth eye panel on the left) The technology isn’t in use yet, but Sharp says the film has been produced in 60-, 70- and 80-inch sizes already, so if you thought the company’s extra large and Elite HDTVs couldn’t get any better, next year’s model will probably have at least one way to prove you wrong.
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While NBC has currently exhibited its formal Olympics apps for mobile tools, Yahoo is readying an onscreen buddy application for connected TVs developed on its widgets. While good TV platforms and boxes are just about everywhere, Yahoo’s is built into HDTVs from many producers, and the application is offered for TVs from Sony, Vizio, Samsung and Toshiba. It gives individuals access to Yahoo Sports protection with video, news and analysis consisting of everyday updates on the games and a real-time medal count. If you have a TELEVISION with the Yahoo Connected TELEVISION shop, it must be simply a couple of clicks of the remote away, and content updates are set up to start being available in very early next week. We’re still waiting to see the second screen action we previewed at CES placed to use, but perhaps this event is simply the reminder the globe needed that this is on even more TVs than Google’s effort and really exists unlike the often-rumored Apple HDTV.
Filed under: Home EntertainmentYahoo flaunts Beyond Gold Olympics app for its connected HDTVs originally appeared on Engadget on Mon, 23 Jul 2012 06:05:00 EDT. Please see our terms for usage of feeds. Permalink|Yahoo Connected TV Blog site|E-mail this|Opinions
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After taking a few years to get off of the ground, MHL (Mobile High-Definition Link) technology is now found in many modern phones as well as HDTVs from LG, Toshiba and Samsung. Now, Silicon Image has announced its second generation of chips to go in those devices with enhanced features. MHL if you’ll recall, lets mobile devices connect to HDTVs via HDMI, while passing power and control signals along with the video. According to Silicon Image its new chips, the SiI8240 MHL transmitter (for phones, tablets, cameras and laptops) and SiI9617 MHL Bridge (for HDTVs, monitors and projectors) and dual-mode IP core (like the one in Samsung’s Galaxy S II) upgrade the previous generation’s capabilities with the ability to pass 1080p video at 60Hz (up from 30Hz) and charge up to twice as fast. There’s a few more details in the press releases after the break, if you’re wondering whether or not your phone / HDTV is down with MHL then check the specs or hit the Wikipedia link below.
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We got an eyeful of Samsung’s stunning 55-inch OLED HDTV prototypes earlier this year at CES, but now Samsung is surprising the world by showing off its first mass produced ES9500 models at the World’s Fair (which is apparently still a thing?) in Korea. Beyond the Smart Interaction voice and gesture control, Smart Content and Smart Evolution upgradeable dual-core CPU features found in its other high-end HDTVs, Samsung has also built in Smart Dual View technology, which lets users watch two different programs (2D) on one screen at the same time using the set’s 3D glasses. Since each pixel is individually lit, Samsung says its OLED tech has 20 percent better color reproduction than existing LED-backlit LCD HDTVs. There’s still no word on exactly when these will ship and for how much, however with competition on the way from LG, these fresh-off-the-factory-line flat panels are a sign we won’t be waiting long. Check the galleries below for a few pictures straight from the expo, as well as our shots of the CES display.
Gallery: Samsung ES9500 55-inch OLED HDTV
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LG has a habit of creating gadgets for everyday use with super-thin and ultra-sleek designs. This year, the company was recently awarded a whopping 12 Innovation Awards for CES 2012, which notably included very light details on three of its upcoming Smart TVs and its cubey Powerful Sound AirPlay-enabled speaker dock. Among the displays are two 55-inch HDTVs, dubbed LED Cinema 3D LM8600 and Nano Full LED Cinema 3D LM9600 — both are listed as sporting “LG’s narrowest bezel and ultra-slim Clear Screen design,” but the Nano variant is said to offer “brighter and smoother” picture quality. For the plasma lovers out there, LG’s also let details loose on its PM9700 — a massive 60-inch 3D HD Plasma display, complete with a Magic Motion remote. For those on the audio side, that cubey AirPlay speaker is said to pack 80-watts of power and a 2.1 stereo speaker array, along with an obligatory iDevice dock on its top. We’ll let you know if we catch a glimpse of the new gear at CES, but in the meantime, you’ll find details in the press release past the break.
DuPont has wanted to bring AMOLED HDTVs to market since at least 2006, and now it appears they’ve found a partner to help make that happen. There’s no name given, but a “leading Asian manufacturer” (Samsung’s shown off the tech before and we figure it has some R&D cash to reallocate after dumping ZScreen) has apparently licensed the tech and, we assume, plans to put it to use. DuPont claims AMOLED HDTVs will be better than current LCDs in pretty much every way (color, contrast, response speed, viewing angle, power efficiency), as long they actually ever go one sale. Given the timing, we’re hoping there will be something to see come CES time so we can find out if 2012 will finally be OLED’s year. The press release is after the break, along with a quick video showing where AMOLED’s come from: First, a slot coat HIL and primer layers have to love each other very, very much…