Headline »

Best HDTV of The Month

October 30, 2011 – 2:41 pm No Comment | 7,660 views

December 2012

If you are looking for the best in HDTV, we suggest you do check out our top 5 best rated HDTV of the month. Their rating are based on consumer reviews at Amazon.com. …

Read the full story »
Articles

This category contains the latest articles about the HDTV industry, HDTV sets, manufacturers and more. These articles go into depth about the HDTV industry both past and present so that customers know what to look for when shopping for the devices. Definitions to HDTV words and phrases are clearly laid out and as much in-depth data you can find on the subject is available here. With a comprehensive look at the brand name HDTVs and their histories, backgrounds, and present day advances. How to shop for HDTVs, discounts, and just about all the information you’ll need to buy and take care of an HDTV.

LCD HDTV

Here is where you’ll find the best information and up to date data regarding LCD HDTV. From the manufacturers to the technologies behind them, this guideline of articles should provide the latest info, background information, and some of the best tips about LCD HDTV you’ll find anywhere. If you’re shopping for yourself or as a gift, you’ll find the inside tips and guidelines about HDTV that will allow you to make the best choices possible. The best in brand name LCD HDTVs, news about the industry and the comprehensive analysis of these devices on the web.

LED-Lit HDTV

If you’re looking for the LED-Lit HDTV line of flat screen TVs then this is where you’ll find the most comprehensive guide and guidelines to them. From inside tips from the manufacturers and experts in the field to the best reviews available. You’ll get the in-depth look on LED-Lit HDTVs and why these flat screen TVs are so popular. No more searching around endlessly through search engines to find the valuable information that will save you time and money, this site is the site that provides the best information on LED-Lit HDTVs bar none.

Plasma HDTV

With the popularity of Plasma HDTV one might find oneself searching around feverishly for the best information about the sets so you can make the best shopping and buying choices. This website has gone to great lengths to bring you that in-depth information about Plasma HDTVs ranging from the history of the devices, to the technologies involved, list of manufacturers of Plasma HDTVs, to professional and personal analysis. You’ll find the latest info on Plasma HDTVs as well as inside tips to shopping, buying, and installation of your set!

Projection TV

There are two types of Projection TV and here on this website is where you’ll learn all you need to know about the devices. From tips on how to shop and buy Projection TVs to in-depth looks behind the scenes of the technologies involved, you’ll find this site the most comprehensive of all. By the time you’re done going through the articles, lists, and more you’ll find yourself well hatted on not only what Projection TVs are but you’ll save yourself a bundle shopping!

Home » Articles

Why Full HD?

Submitted by on December 1, 2011 – 12:22 amNo Comment | 1,929 views

Full HD
There’s a good reason to get Full HD and that reason is very simple, it’s because the picture quality is so superior you’ll find yourself staring in amazement.

Your hard earned dollar calls for the best money can buy and that quality the Full HD brings is something anyone who has seen it can testify to. The bottom line is that Full HD is the best quality picture today. It even blows away Plasma for many technical reasons and that means we need to look at what 1080p means. First of all there are three types of 1080p. The “P” in 1080p stands for progressive which means the scanning of the picture is done progressive. The scan is done with both even and odd number lines as a single frame not in 60th of a second rate like interlaced or 1080i, but in a frame 30th of a second. This allows for smoother picture flow. The 1080 is in reference to the number of lines that make up a digital picture. 1920 x 1080 means there are 1,920 of the pixels to each of the 1,080 lines so the equation means that 1920 times 1080 comes to 2,073,600 pixels total.

Example of Well Known Full HD TV Brands and Models
[amzn_product_inline asin=’B004N866SU’]
[amzn_product_inline asin=’B004OVEVO2′]
[amzn_product_inline asin=’B004NP1E9E’]

The massive amount of pixels obviously creates a lush, vivid picture where details and depth are astounding. So again, there are three types of 1080p. The first is 1080p/24 which shows the same 24 frames a second as regular movies. Movies are 24 frames a second. That’s how full animation is done. The second is 1080p/30 which is what standard video is shot in, 30 frames a second. That’s why if you see traditional hand drawn animation shown on video it looks different than when you see it at the movie theaters. Video fills in for the additional six frames. Finally there’s 1080p/60 where a single frame is shown twice at 30th of a second which is what Full HD is all about.

Plasma HDTVs and LG Full HD 1080p and others can show all three formats. So you need to ask the manufacturer and store about your choice of screens. Full HD with Blu-ray is something astounding to see and that’s why you want just the right combination. You see, Full HD makes any previous formats look better, sometimes so much so that they look like they were shot in HD. Old video and DVDs really spring to life when seen in Full HD. Sometimes so well that many people are astonished to see their favorite classics like sci-fi movies where the strings holding spaceships can be seen with Full HD and in many movies and old TV shows, every bit of makeup and pimple and wrinkle shows up. It’s like watching these old flicks and shows brand new and the ones that hold up bring the actors and sets and landscapes to a new life.

So the question of “why Full HD” is simple. It’s because at present the quality of picture is so amazing that you’ll wonder what possibly could these technologies come up with next.

Leave a comment!

Add your comment below, or trackback from your own site. You can also subscribe to these comments via RSS.

Be nice. Keep it clean. Stay on topic. No spam.

You can use these tags:
<a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>

This is a Gravatar-enabled weblog. To get your own globally-recognized-avatar, please register at Gravatar.