Stephan Jukic – February 15, 2017 After failing to broadcast Superbowl LI in 4K UHD despite the fact that they recorded the game in the resolution or higher with more than 2 dozen cameras, Fox Sports is now moving towards immediate implementation of 4K sportscasts as of this February […]
The CES, or Consumer Electronics Show, in Las Vegas has been chock-full of absolutely mind-blowing technologies and gadgets that will be available at some point throughout 2014. Showcases with everything from automated homes to the latest in greatest in mobile technologies have received a fair amount of attention from both the media and conventioneers on the floor. However, while there is no shortage of new and exciting technologies at CES, one area that is really exciting for the first time in years are the television booths.
Sony made several announcements at IFA 2013 this year. One of them was the news of a new Video Download Service for Ultra HD content. Video Unlimited 4K Service is the first 4K Ultra HD only video download service. Those of you who ran out and bought a 4K or Ultra HD TV will now have something to watch in native 4K mode. Read more!
The technology employed to make television viewing a pleasure, moves at a rate that most of us can’t keep up with, but many of us are keen to be on the forefront of the evolving HD televisions. On reflection, TV has come a long way since it was first made available to us. It was January 1926 when the first TV of any substance was demonstrated, and it was so primitive that the images it produced could barely be recognizable to the human eye. Almost 90 years on and we are surrounded by some of the most life-like images on a daily basis, from a variety of wonderful devices, and we are spoilt for choice. Today we are presented with 1920 x 1080 resolution full HDTVs, which gives us viewing in 2 megapixels, but just around the corner are screens that offer an 8 megapixel image from hi-res cameras that will blow our minds. With the big TV brands jumping on-board in 2013, it could become the format for broadcast TV and Blu-ray.