What is television but the deft arrangement of red, green, and blue? At a late January event sponsored by Sony, British artist Paul Cocksedge made the point that no matter how fancy and feature-filled the TV set, red, green, and blue lights remain encoded in its DNA. His installation at the Tramshed gallery in London juxtaposed a simulation of the basic elements of a TV pixel—in the form of colored spotlights converging on a single white spot—with some advanced new Sony sets, including one with an organic LED screen and another as thin as a CD case.
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Europe Looks for a Peer-to-Peer TV Alternative
An open-source P2P project to compete with BitTorrent, Joost, and IPTV
Digital Television Wins Holiday Sweepstakes
California Sets Energy Standards for Televisions
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3-D Video Games
As usual, video games lead the way
3-D in the Home
For less than $4000, you can now outfit your living room for 3-D
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HD Television Shopping Guide
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One television watcher's search for the perfect IPTV service
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NCIS Los Angeles uses E-bomb idea of IEEE member Carlo Kopp
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The really high resolution, for really big TVs, gets a new name.
You won’t need an Apple TV, Roku, or DVR box when your television runs its own software
Internet TV Has Its “Mad Men” Moment
AOL, Yahoo, and Hulu woo network television advertisers at industry’s NewFront 2013
All In The Game
To TV sports fans, the yellow first-down line appears on stadium grass as if by magic, thanks to the wizardry of a group of former defense engineers
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NHK’s Hybridcast Promises Sophisticated Interactive TV
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Slipping a few lithium ions between layers of 2D materials changes how they conduct heat