Don't-Miss Home Theater Stories
Google's Chromecast Ultra quadruples the pixels for double the money, but it lacks the bells and whistles of other high-end steaming devices.
This is the only Blu-ray player we've seen that can also play DSD audio files, but don't pay the premium price unless you can take full advantage of its advanced features.
You don't get a lot of extra features, but this player delivers excellent performance on both the video and audio fronts.
Microsoft promises a fix in 2017, but today the game console doesn't pass high-def audio bitstreams such as Dolby TrueHD or Dolby Atmos to the rest of your home-theater gear.
The Xiaomi Mi Box's $69 price tag and 4K HDR streaming help paper over Android TV's shortcomings.
A curved screen? Meh. But HDR and quantum dots result in an LCD TV that gives uber-expensive OLED technology a run for its money.
Improvements to Roku's high-end set-top boxes don't add up to a better value—unless you need 4K HDR video.
The 'wire-free' claim is a wee bit overblown, but that doesn't mean this system isn't a good value.
For $30, Sideclick consolidates TV power and volume controls into a single remote.
Made from recycled materials (post-consumer paper waste and recycled cable boxes), this antenna performs great and is priced right.
This is a good antenna, just be careful not to pay too much.
Hats off to Terk for building an indoor antenna that can blend into a room's decor.
Despite its omni-directional nature, this antenna couldn’t pull in as many stations as it competitors.
Though it still uses WLED backlighting, there's a lot to like about this TV. Unlike many other cheaper models, it offers the ability to render HDR-10 content, if not to full effect.
The Roku Streaming Stick offers a solid app selection, good-enough performance, and some neat tricks for $50.