• The First TV

    The First TV
    John Logie Baird invented the first successful mechanical-electric television system.

    In the 1940s, all three of the original and only networks, NBC, CBS and ABC, were filmed live from New York City
  • Household TVs

    Household TVs
    Between 1949 and 1969, the number of households in the U.S. with at least one TV set rose from less than a million to 44 million.
  • TV Shows

    TV Shows
    Many space shows such as “Star Trek” and “Lost in Space” became very well liked in the 50s era.
  • First OLED TV

    First OLED TV
    The first OLED TV available is the small (11”) Sony XEL-1. It's only 3mm thin (and Sony are working on thinner versions), and has a contrast of 1,000,000:1 (compared to 10,000:1 or so you'll find in plasma TVs).
  • TVs of Today

    TVs of Today
    TVs today tend to be very large along with good resolution. They have a lot of features which include the ability to go on the internet and take photos and even use Netflix.
  • 3D TV

    3D TV
    Also new 3D TVs have started to come in as a big step in good TV resolution even though the glasses you where for it tend to make the thing you are watching a little darker.
  • HDTV

    TVs now have features for HD channels that allow you to see every detail of something. You can also rent HD movies on Cable.
  • OLED TVs

    OLED TVs
    Unlike LCD, it does not require a backlight – and thus it is more simple to make, it is thin (really thin – there are prototypes less than 50 micrometer thin!), efficient (low power), and the picture is brilliant, with great contrast and a very fast refresh rate.
  • OLED TVs

    OLED TVs
    The most promising new display technology for TVs is OLED (Organic.Light.Emitting.Diodes). OLEDs are made from a material that emits light when an electric charge is driven through it.