HDTVs are one of the more popular electronics item on the market. Do you know what is available? Take a look at this gallery to see new HDTV technologies and styles.
HDTVs come in varying sizes and widths, such as this Samsung prototype LCD display at only 10mm thick. View a range of HDTV sizes on the next page.
Sharp unveils the company's new LCD television sets, the 'Aquos R and D series', sized from 20 to 65 inches. See what type of TV broadcast is popular with HDTV consumers on the next page.
When the first HDTV sets hit the market in 1998, movie buffs and sports fans got pretty excited. Be sure to check for HDTV sales before the Super Bowl. If you don't have an HDTV, you can take a tip from the people in the next picture.
Two men watch HDTV screens showing the FIFA World Cup Germany 2006 at a Berlin radio and television shop. See what makes HDTVs better than analog TVs next.
HDTV provides a larger viewing area and digital surround sound, which means you can view movies in their original wide-screen format. The HDTV on the next page might not fit in your living room.
A woman walks along the Matsushita Electric Industrial Co., Ltd.'s 150-inch Advanced High-Definition Plasma Display. HDTVs also come in vertical sizes like the TV in the next picture.
Panasonic workers set up some of the company's 103-inch high definition plasma televisions at the 2007 International Consumer Electronics Show. See what U.S. landmark gets a high-definition shot on the next page.
The 4th International Flat Panel Display Expo 2008 displayed new HDTV technologies. See what Prime Minister is enjoying HDTV next.
Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi (L) sits in a chair watching an opera DVD on a high-definition television. The next HDTV is the first of its kind.
A model displays Toshiba's new notebook computer 'Qosmio G30', the world's first full high-definition quality computer. Want to watch TV and browse the Internet in high definition? See the next page.
A model for Japan's Sharp Corporation displays the new Internet AQUOS, which allows viewing of HDTV, Internet and broadband broadcasts. On the next page, see what you need to get started with HDTV.
An HDTV receiver is needed to view HDTV programming if your HDTV doesn't have a receiver built-in. See how many high-definition channels Dish Network offers on the next page.
Attendees look at a wall showing 28 of Dish Network's 30 high definition television channels at the 2007 International Consumer Electronics Show. See the tools for getting HDTVs connected on the next page.
Before you can watch your HDTV, you have to connect it to something that will give it a signal to display. (1) RCA connectors, (2) an RF connector and (3) an HDMI connector. Do you need an HD upconverter? Take a look on the next page.
HD upconverters allow information stored on DVDs to be transmitted directly to an HDTV. They also take the lower screen resolution on most DVDs and "upconvert" the DVD to higher resolutions. Change your viewing experience with this item on the next page.
South Korean children wearing special glasses watch a 3D image on an HDTV. See what is in the future for TVs next.
Lines of LCD TVs are seen at the Kameyama factory of Japan's electronics company. One day you won't be able to buy a standard analog TV. See what company has been holding the title for the world's thinnest production LCD TV next.
Hitachi displays the company's plasma display panel (PDP) television sets called the 'Wooo', which has a 178 degree viewing angle. See How HDTV Works for more information.