Dell has an amazing one-day sale on a bunch of their displays today. If you're in the market for something new, today would be a great day to take advantage, saving 25% on the price with free shipping!
- 32-inch Dell UltraSharp UP3214Q 4K (3840x2160) IPS Monitor for $2,624.99 with free shipping (normally $3,499.99)
- 24-inch Dell UltraSharp UP2414Q 4K (3840x2160) IPS Monitor for $974.99 with free shipping (normally $1,299.99)
- 27-inch Dell U2713HM UltraSharp 2560x1440 LED-Backlit Monitor for $599.99 with free shipping (normally $799.99)
- 27-inch Dell P2714H 1080p IPS LED-Backlit Monitor for $299.99 with free shipping (normally $399.99)
- 24-inch Dell UltraSharp U2413 1920x1200 IPS LED-Backlit Monitor for $412.49 with free shipping (normally $549.99)
- 24-inch Dell UltraSharp U2412M 1920x1200 IPS LED-Backlit Monitor for $277.49 with free shipping (normally $369.99)
Are you gonna take advantage and pick up one of the Dell monitors? We've got our eye on that 32-inch 4K display!
Read More | Dell One-Day Monitor Sale
Netflix's Neil Hunt wants to make 4K streaming a thing in your home. The Netflix exclusive House of Cards, headlined by Kevin Spacey, is the current target for 4K streaming, says Hunt. As it turns out, much of the series was shot in 4K.
"Our own original House of Cards was shot in 4K," Hunt said to The Verge. "It's being mastered in full HD, but the raw footage, or a good chunk of it, was shot in 4K, and we hope to have some House of Cards 4K encodes later this year." Hunt believes 4K "will likely be streamed first before it goes anywhere else," and he plans to deliver the ultra high definition format through Netflix within the next couple of years.
Read More | The Verge
Have you ever wondered what might be better than high definition? While Apple has been touting Retina display technology on its devices for a while now, as far as the living room is concerned, it's all about 4K, which is now rebranded as Ultra High-Definition thanks to the Consumer Electronics Association (CEA) having officially voted on the new moniker. UHD boosts 8 million dynamic pixels with a resolution of 3,840 x 2160 and higher. The result is life-like, astonishing picture quality. This isn't like the 3DTV marketing craze that failed to live up to the hype--experts call this the holy grail of displays becoming reality. Several television manufacturers have already demoed their 4K Ultra HD display offerings at places like CES with high attendee approval of the new TV category. It's a sure bet that this upcoming CES 2013 in Las Vegas will see a more advance crop of Ultra HD televisions making their public debuts.
Read More | CEA