Sony hit the stage today at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas with a very surprising addition to its TV line up, along with
A TV that is thinner than pretty much every smartphone available in Australia? Sign us up, because it’s time to check out Sony’s 4.9mm thick X9000.
It’s the middle of the year, and by now the TV manufacturers should have their wares in stores for you to buy, and for us to review. Sony appears to be last, though, but is finally showing off one impressive little TV.
When Sony and LG let the news out that 4K TVs would be arriving, you probably thought you wouldn't be able to afford them, what with pricing over the $10,000 mark. Good thing that Sony's recently announced smaller 4K TVs have prices within reach of anyone else looking for a flagship.
With the tagline of "everything looks better on Bravia 4K," Sony has launched the latest models of what it believes is the next generation of home entertainment technology. And even if you can't yet justify the price 4K will demand, there are plenty of other options in Sony's range, with Full HD pushed to its highest quality yet.
If you were already interested in buying the Ultra High Definition 4K Bravia from Sony, chances are that the announcement from Sony in America that it would be coming with free movies made it even sweeter, and tempted your wallet just that much more. Bad news, however, if you're buying in Australia, as Sony has come back to us, and the news isn't all that good.
Do you have a spare $25K? We should be friends, or maybe you should just go out and buy Sony's 84 inch 4K TV and invite us over, because it's been priced, and is heading to stores now.
Launched almost two years ago in the States, Google's competitor to Apple TV has been missing in action in Australia, but that looks set to change with Sony bringing the box down under.
Have a Sony TV? There's some good news heading your way, as Sony expands its IPTV offerings, adding the Quickflix movie streaming service and Vice TV.
Billed as “the music you want when you want it”, Sony’s newly hatched ‘Music Unlimited’ streaming service was anything but when, just two months after