Photo by Chris Welch / The Verge Samsung 75-inch MicroLED 4K TVMicroLED is the biggest new TV technology since OLED first appeared on the scene a decade ago.
Samsung first debuted its MicroLED technology at last year’s CES with a massive, 146-inch TV that was appropriately called The Wall.
A 75-inch TV is still a little big for some homes, but Samsung has shown that MicroLED is modular, so hopefully a range of sizes will one day be available.
Photo by Chris Welch / The Verge Samsung 98-inch 8K TVAlongside its new display tech, Samsung also had some good news for anyone who wants a smaller 8K TV.
LG’s new 88-inch 8K OLED TV.
Image: LG LG 88-inch Z9 8K OLEDIf you’re after something a little more traditional, then LG has a whole range of OLED and LCD TVs to show off.
At the top of the range are the 8K 88-inch Z9 OLED and the 75-inch SM99 LCD, but there was also a new version of the company’s “wallpaper” thin TV, the W9, as well as the E9 and C9 OLEDs.
Image: Sony Sony 98-inch Z9G 8K TVSony didn’t have anything quite as eye-catching as a rollable TV or an entirely new display technology.
Instead, it chose to compete on TV’s traditional battleground — size — with a massive 98-inch LCD 8K monstrosity.
Image: TCL TCL 8K TVIt wasn’t just premium TV manufacturers that had 8K sets to show off at CES 2019.
If you’d rather have a big TV than an 8K one, then the company also announced that it would be adding a 75-inch model to its 6-Series lineup.
Image: Vizio Vizio 75-inch P-Series Quantum X 4K TVVizio hasn’t attended CES for a few years now, but this year, it showed up with a range that included the P-Series Quantum X, a 4K HDR TV that will be available in 65- and 75-inch variants, and it will be capable of hitting a peak brightness of 2,900 nits, which is very bright.
Image: Hisense Hisense ULED XD 4K TVWhile its competitors tried to double up on resolution or screen size, Hisense’s latest TV doubles the amount of panels it uses to display images.
In addition to the 4K panel and LED backlight that most TVs use to display content, Hisense’s ULED XD has an additional 1080p panel, which sits in front of the backlight in order to stop its light from getting through the darkest areas of the image.
Image: Panasonic Panasonic 65-inch GZ2000 4K TVAnother TV that is unlikely to ever see a release in the US is the Panasonic GZ2000, which is the world’s first to support both dynamic metadata HDR formats, HDR10+, and Dolby Vision.
Done Katch’ng up but want to read more? Read more here.