Some say the plasma format is dead, but sales continue to climb for Panasonic, its CEO asserts at CES.
Samsung said it would take on Apple in music last year. Not much happened. Now, it says 2006 will be the year.
Screens get huge
Samsung claims world record with 82-inch screen.
Samsung goes for size
A look at a 56-inch Samsung LCD screen that needs no color wheel.
Pioneer's plasma mega-screen
CNET tunes in to the 50-inch PioneerFHD1.
TV and DVD player
Westinghouse introduces flat-screen TV that will mount on the wall and play DVDs.
HP's new smart TV
The 37-inch set connects to almost any networked device in the home.
Electronics show attendees were interested in, among other things, a new Sanyo video camera and a BenQ monitor.
Service will let users pay 99 cents to $3.95 for recent and classic movies, TV shows, sports games.
The video technology provider announces plans to help make Google Video available on consumer electronics.
Hollywood makes a few 3D movies, but some new TVs arriving in about two years, according to Philips Electronics, could help expand the concept.
Porn industry's love affair with technology on full display as Web site owners and content providers gather at Adult Entertainment Expo.
Gates prefers car racing; Ballmer likes basketball. Their kids just think Xbox 360 is really awesome. Sony? Maybe not so much.
reporter's notebook It might look like Lego plastic, but anyone who buys the $249 kit can create fully functional robots.
It's still a burgeoning market and analysts are wondering if people are even interested in swapping TV for PC.
Dispatches from the Consumer Electronics Show
New gadgets make waves in Vegas
Screens Get Sexy At CES
Sin City Overrun By Tech Geeks
CES 2006: the first gadgets land
How to figure out what matters at CES