LG will release the world’s largest LED backlit 3D LCD HDTV at CES 2011. LZ9700 can handle 2D and 3D content. It offers TruMotion 400Hz to stabilize Cam Newton’s techniques. This TV features Smart TV functions, allowing you to enjoy TV apps, language classes and games. Magic Motion remote control is another exciting feature. The price of this set is yet to be known.
LZ9700 provides affluent life sized images, so that you can enjoy a fully immersive experience. It gives exquisitely crisp picture in 2D and 3D. This set is designed with LG’s groundbreaking LED technology. Full panel of LED delivers colorful pictures. The spacious full LED screen size makes the picture more extensive than before, allowing you to enjoy excellent picture quality. The detailed images are as large as or even larger than real life.
LZ9700 provides amazingly comfortable 3D viewing. It combines the large Full LED screen and 3D that lets you enjoy an extraordinary experience. TruMotion 400Hz offers faster processing rate, so that you can get exceptionally smooth 3D images.
Havis Kwon, President and CEO of LG Home Entertainment Company said that LG’s picture quality is combined with the state of the art 3D developments in the LZ9700. LG is on the brink to take the lead in the TV market with this LZ9700 set. The world’s largest LED screen delivers a great TV viewing experience.
This Smart TV offers supreme content from global providers and local sources like shows and movies. It gives access to TV apps. The intuitive Magic Motion Remote Control offers various functions that are easy to find and operate.
LZ9700 TV will be available for sale in 2011. This 72 inch Full LED backlight 3D TV comes with various features like Micro Pixel control, Smart share like USB, Media Link and DLNA.
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There’s something about massive screens that gets me all excited…it’s true. The BBC hasn’t let me down as they have unveiled their London 2012 Olympic plans. They plan on delivering the action on 50-foot Ultra HD screens, which are being delivered from Japan as we speak. The Super Hi-Vision screens offer 16 times the detail that a current HD TV will. That’s incredible resolution when you consider that HD is still quite young.
BBC buildings will be the mounting place of the screens in London, Glasgow, and the National Media Museum in Bradford. 3D, on the other hand, will be delivered at an experimental level. The BBC has been quite deliberate in their adoption of 3D content, but because of increasing demand, they’ve decided that they will offer the format for special events like the 100m final. That should be a great place to start.
BBC officials are touting the Ultra HD as the future, and when you consider the prospects of combining the technology in the future, there’s no doubt that 3D and Ultra HD will become the industry standard. The news that we’ll be getting some of the London Olympics in 3D is great, but I was hoping for a bit bigger sampling. Getting the format for some events will be nice, however, as there was some speculation that the BBC would omit the 3D visuals all together. In the end, it’s a victory for 3D, but look out for Ultra HD…this technology is coming.
Image credit: guardian.co.uk
There has been plenty of chatter regarding 3D TVs, and while we’re always ready to err on the side of caution, Informa Telecoms & Media has released some study numbers that show that 17% of homes will have a 3D-ready TV by 2016. However, of those homes, only 33% will be actually accessing the 3D content, but that’s something that will come as many get 3D-capable due to price drops.
3D interest has had a lot of peaks and valleys, but overall, the growth continues as a steady pace. Manufacturers are fueling this growth by including 3D compatibility into their new television offerings. As of now, 0.2% of households have 3D TVs, but when you consider that the number will jump to 17% in five years, it’s obvious that the sales line is trending upward.
Informa also seems to clear up any misconceptions regarding the adoption of 3D technology. They claim that the industry should focus on convincing consumers that 3D infrastructures will be in place in the near-future and getting a 3D-ready TV is all about “future-proofing”. This brings up a great point, and we’ll likely see the results of such a campaign. When TV manufacturers have 3D-capable models, they expect them to sell better than similar competitor models that do not have the feature. As prices continue to come down to Earth, expect 3D to be something that isn’t sought for, but instead included, with every HD TV purchase.
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