Nothing can stop the inexorable march of new TVs and Samsung's high-end QLED TVs are appearing online. They cost far more than their 2019 counterparts, so are they worth paying more for?
If you're stuck indoors the TV is bound to get a lot of use, but before you get bored of the same old channels use our tips to get the most from your TV.
The TV market skews bigger every year, but 65 inches is still as big as most people can realistically squeeze into their living room. We've picked three 65 inchers from the 50 we tested in 2019 that are worth a closer look.
Weetabix is the dominant brand and a household name, but with an alternative wheat biscuit cereal available from just about every supermarket we decided to put them to the (taste) test and see which is really the nicest.
There are more 55-inch 4K TVs than any other ranging from premium sets with prices approaching £2,000 alongside models that cost less than a quarter of that. We've picked three that run the gamut of prices that we think are worth a closer look.
49-inch screens are the most popular size, and there's no shortage of models to choose from. With 50 of them reviewed by us in 2019, we've picked three that deserve your attention.
If you want a new TV, now is the time to buy. We've picked three 43-inch sets at varying prices, of the 42 we tested, for you to consider.
We've reviewed or first looked every 4K TV released by Hisense, LG, Panasonic, Samsung and Sony. That's more than 250 4K TVs. We've checked the figures from 2019 to see which was the most popular set from each brand
Do we need TVs with four times the number of pixels as 4K TVs? LG, Samsung and Sony certainly think so, but since there proper debut three years ago has much changed or are 8K TVs still a pointless, pricey purchase?
Panasonic uses CES 2020 as a launching point for far more than TVs, but it did have one interesting new OLED to show off, meanwhile Hisense had lots to say on the TV front, with Laser TVs quantum dot models and a new dual-cell LCD system to show off.