The newest and greatest televisions are always displayed at CES, and the 2024 event did not disappoint.

The exhibition featured a variety of televisions with clearer displays that were both larger and slimmer, under the direction of well-known manufacturers including TCL, LG Electronics, and Samsung Electronics.

Television has always been the main attraction at CES, despite the fact that the event now covers everything from cars to cruise technology. More flamboyant designs, such as curved and even rollable displays, have been introduced in recent years. However, despite the tendency toward transparent screens, 2024 concentrated on more useful advancements.

The televisions that make their premiere at CES, like many other products, might not be put on sale right away or at all. However, the announcements offer you a general indication of what to expect from the store and how much it will cost.

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This is a result of customers’ preference for bigger screens in 2023. According to NPD, 44% of respondents said they purchased a new television last year because they wanted a big screen.

The TV producers did not let us down. With the QM891G, TCL’s flagship QM8 Mini LED television expands to a massive 115 inches. It also expanded its Q6, QM7, and QM8 ranges to include a 98-inch option.

According to Chris Hamdorf, senior vice president of TCL’s North American division, sales of the company’s 98-inch TVs increased by 600% in 2023 compared to the previous year.

“As we head into 2024 and we build on our success as a top two unit selling brand in the U.S., we see a fantastic opportunity with 98-inch TVs,” stated Hamdorf.

Additionally, Hisense promoted a 100-inch QLED TV.

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Samsung also made a major wager on larger screens. The Neo QLED 8K, Neo QLED 4K, QLED 4K, and Crystal UHD televisions, according to the firm, would all be 98 inches in size.

The S90D and S95D series of OLED TVs, which range in size from 55 to 77 inches, were also unveiled by the business.

The business highlighted an enhanced artificial intelligence-powered “Upscaling Engine” and its “Real Depth Enhancer Pro” function to smooth over the larger pixels on such a massive screen in order to account for the larger display.

This week at CES, artificial intelligence (AI) will be a popular term, and Samsung isn’t quite done with it yet. The TV would operate in energy mode thanks to a separate AI system that the business advertised, lowering its power bill contribution by up to 23%.

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This is in addition to Roku’s statement last week that all televisions running the Roku OS will get the Smart Picture feature, which employs artificial intelligence (AI) to dynamically optimize your screen based on what you’re watching. The business uses artificial intelligence (AI) to discover the optimal settings and content.

Fortunately, if you already possess a Roku television manufactured by the company or one of its partners, like TCL or Hisense, you don’t need to buy a new one to get the feature.

Samsung also emphasized some of the features that make its TVs accessible, such as the first-ever built-in capability to read subtitles aloud in real time. Additionally, it improved its Relumino Mode, which debuted last year and employs artificial intelligence (AI) to improve the contrast, color, and clarity of specific screen areas so that those with low vision can enjoy the material more fully. With the addition of a multi-view mode by Samsung, the screen may now be divided into two halves: a conventional version and a Relumino screen.

TCL, on the other hand, highlighted the AIPQ processor, which is driven by AI and would be available on more televisions, including its UHD models. In contrast, the 115-inch QM891G model has an even more powerful AIPQ Ultra CPU that can manage the various dimming zones.

In addition, LG debuted the Alpha 11 AI Processor, an upgraded model with four times the performance of the previous model that enables it to learn more about your needs and establish customized preferences for you.

This additional processing capacity isn’t for show. At a press conference on Sunday, Brian Comiskey, the director of thematic programming at CTA, expressed his belief that TVs will someday transform into “an intelligent center for the home,” which might include functioning as a smart command hub.

Eric Kay, a Google executive, stated that you would soon be able to operate Google Home devices through an LG television at the LG press conference on Monday, providing evidence for this claim.

That’s probably just the beginning of where TVs are going.


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