Sales data from Best Buy has revealed the company's not making as much money from TVs as it had hoped—and by quite a big margin. Part of the problem is that no one is buying Net or 3-D-enabled televisions.
Toshiba's just unveiled a range of glasses-free HDTVs, which it's saying are the first units of their type to be aimed at the consumer. Will Jo Public leap at the chance to watch 3-D movies without specs?
A new survey seems bad news for the burgeoning 3-D industry—only 2% of British consumers want to buy a 3-D TV. Will a Japanese invention of a "touchable" 3-D user interface help the technology's appeal?
Samsung's booth at CES2010 was the most dazzling display of technological wizardry at CES this year. Their two-story cathedral of 3-D TVs had tech acolytes vowing to ditch their just-bought HDTVs for the newest dazzler on the block.
With lots of industry players working on 3-D TV, and the supporting HDMI 1.4 cable format on its way, 3-D television is guaranteed to be pushed on consumers during this holiday shopping season and the next. Panasonic certainly plans to promote the technology, and has just unwrapped a prototype 50-inch plasma unit that displays 3-D.