Here’s a video of the 24.5″ Sony 3D full HD OLED TV. The 3D effect is created using an active shutter system. The Sony rep  at CES 2010 gives no promises however as to whether the technology will ever be available to consumers. This is a pure concept model. Too bad as many of us were hoping for a larger sized Sony OLED this year. Check it out.


At CES 2010 in Vegas, one of the top items must be the new Samsung 3D OLED TV. This 14″ wonder is not yet available to consumers, perhaps not until 2013. Hopefully by then screen sizes will increase and the prices will come down a bit. Check it out..

Thanks to my friend Erik for posting these CES videos. His site is


Here’s a good video clip of LG’s 15″ OLED TV at CES 2010 in Las Vegas. It is still only available in Korea but rumored to be available in North America sometime this year. Maybe something for your next Christmas wish list?


In the last week or so there has been OLED TV news from both Sony and LG. Sony’s news is not good while LG’s is very good.

Sony announced that they are putting off introducing a larger OLED TV than the current XEL-1. A 27″ model was expected soon from Sony but with the current econnomic situation and losses at Sony, it may take a while longer.

On the other hand, the LG OLED TV news is much better. A 15″ OLED TV will be out shortly.

“LG, the world’s second-biggest TV brand, said in a statement that it would be unveiling a 15-inch AM-OLED TV at the IFA 2009 consumer electric show in Berlin in September.

The TV set would be commercialized in Korea in November and offered overseas next year, it said.

Research firm DisplaySearch expects the market for OLED TV to reach 2.33 million units in 2013 compared with estimated 320,000 units in 2011, according to data provided by LG.

“We are planning to unveil a 40-inch grade (OLED) product in a not too distant future,” LG quoted an executive as saying.”

Full story at Reuters.


LG has announced that they will be shipping a 15″ LG OLED TV starting in December 2009 in South Korea.

The set is expected to match the capabilities of the prototype unit, first unveiled in January.  The prototype sported a fancy 1,000,000:1 contrast (same as XEL1), a 1,366 x 768 pixel resolution (better than XEL1), and a 30,000-hour shelf life (much better than XEL1, which degrades after 1,000 hours).  It is also expected to be ultra-thin (the XEL1 is just 3mm thin).”

The LG OLED TV will be available first in Korea, then Japan and the United States. No word yet on pricing or production numbers but if the Sony XEL-1 is any example, it won’t be cheap. I’m looking forward to LG OLED TV reviews by Christmas 2009.

More information at: DailyTech

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