Among the biggest announcements so far are huge and rollable TVs.
It was hard not to lust over every last TV LG Display had in its secret room, but we walked away equally impressed with LG Display's latest application of its Crystal Sound OLED technology that first debuted at last year's CES. By converging new functions such as sound and touch while expanding the IPS technology to more ultra-large and super-high resolution products, LG Display will continue to lead the premium market. It's the successor to 2016's rollable 18-inch display panel, only now it's been scaled up to 65 inches and a full 4K resolution. The company used CES to announce the world's largest and highest resolution OLED TV. There are plenty of big TVs out there but what makes this one interesting is the modular technology. And, of course, in addition to all of the above, we've also seen our fair share of TVs: big, rollable and all very expensive, we're sure. There is no word on the pricing and availability of The Wall by Samsung.
The FZ950 also offers a Blade speaker system built into the pedestal that has been tuned by Panasonic's high-end audio brand, Technics. Sony and Panasonic said that they have plans to introduce 8K TVs by 2020. Using LG's CLOi's home robot, VanderWaal showed off how one would be able to control various appliances in their home (although CLOi stopped taking commands after the first one during the live demo).
In addition to just being a remarkably thin and lovely OLED set with near-perfect blacks and eye-popping hues, you can use the rollable TV in three distinct modes.
For now, we're just excited to see Panasonic get back in the TV saddle.
Each of these TVs is incredibly thin visibly, which should make them appear a little more stylish as these days the thinner the TVs tend to be the sleeker their looks are perceived to be, and LG has delivered with some pretty thin units this year. Samsung may produce awesome QLED TVs but most critics still prefer the OLED TVs that have recently come out.